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2 Section • Opening 


Blue Section • Opening 98 • Senk 



2 • Student Life 6 • Academics/People 


32 • Academic Activities 


82 


)rs 


130 • Sports 148 • 


102 • Activities 


Blue Water Community 202 



Port Huron 
Northern 
High School 

1799 Krafft Road 
Port Huron, MI 
48060 

(810) 984-2671 
Enrollment — 1648 

Spirit 1997 
Vol. 32 



Smiles bright. Stephanie Vizdos ('97) and Kimberly Taylor 
CV7) proudly represent their senior class as members of the 
queen's court. Katherine Erickson ('97) was also a member 
of the court. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 





Students in grades 9 


through 12 returned to 
school September 3, 1996, 
to face an aspect of life for- 
gotten over summer. Bring- 
ing two sides of life — a per- 


sonal life and school life — together called for a merge, and students 

Opening — 2 

booked their priorities accordingly. “Giving up your summer free 

Student Ufrfc — 6 

time is a real adjustment,” said Rachael Kokkinos (’97). 

-^cadenu'cs/Peopfe — 32 

Rookie or veteran, students traveled down the east and west 

^cadenuc -4ctiiWtes — 82 

lanes of Krafft Road and poured into the two front entrances. 
Schedules in hand, the search for a niche inside school began. 

With introductions and adjustments soon aside, a year of learn- 
ing, student activities, and new experiences unfolded for the 1648 
students enrolled on day one. Improvements such as new chemistry 
and AP biology labs gave the science-minded opportunities to learn 
and perform experiments in better conditions. “I like the fact that 
we have room to spread out now when we do labs,” said Jennifer 
Johnson (’99). 



(Continued on Page 4) 



Caught up in the spirit of the Gore rally, 
^^^^^ey (’99). Colleen Connolly 
(*99). and Rachel Friend ('99) display 
their signs of support. Many underclass- 
men were excused from school by parents 
to watch Gore speak on October 18. 
1996. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




After a Hfccssful catch, Shanta Thoma- 
so^W^stands at right shoulder. On av- 
erage, the colorguard practiced 1 5 hours 
per week. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 


impressed with the magic of 3-D. Mich- 
(’97) and Laura Petty (’97) 
watch a P.O.D. film about preparing for 
the future. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


2 Opfntng • 3 



(Continued from Page 2) 

A second gymnasium 
provided more space for 
students with high physical 
education goals. Classes 
used the new gymnasium 
for more focused training, while team sports such as basketball and 
volleyball saved time by playing games simultaneously. 

Internet access in the media center and on up to 75 computers 
throughout school gave students greater opportunities to develop 
knowledge and information from aspects around the world. Infor- 
mation from accessible computers in the media center aided stu- 
dents while gathering opinions and reviewing facts for research 
papers. “Going on-line is cool because you can learn things from 
other people around the world,” said Jeff Rowe (’00). 

Life, inside and outside of school, proved to be a challenge for 
some and a well-balanced act for others. As opportunity expanded 
around students, they took hold and realized there was a spot for 
them on both sides. 

— Laura K. Ketchum 




ning 



In the biller cold, Joy Wojtas (*97) and 
Charlie May (*97) show their support 
during the Eisenhower game. Despite the 
rowdy crowd. Northern lost the game 14- 
6. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




While working for a day at McDonald’s. 
Mr Richard Chapman prepares french 
fry orders. Chapman and the other ad- 
ministrators took part in this fundraiser 
because McDonald’s donated 10% of 
their profits to the high school that day. 
(Photo by Nolwenn Denizot) 


Eyes locked in concentration. Nick Rig- 
ney f^). Mike Willey (*98). Bill Schcn- 
ner (’97). and Derek Owings (’98) play 
their street beat, impressing the crowds at 
the pep assembly. The drum line was a 
highlight at the assembly. (Photo by Ka- 
tie Bugaiski) 


2 Optsite * 5 



Snows 




Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, 
or Freshmen — who will win the 
skis for Snow 1996? 

Spirit Week started with weird 
hair day, followed hy college/ 
sweats day. A snowstorm over 
Wednesday and Thursday result- 
ed in two snow days. “It put 
more stress on people to get 
things for Snow f organized, hut 
we made the best of it/’ said 
Beth Artman ('96). 

Despite this break, the penny 
jars went well. Money raised 
went to Chad Coleman, a fifth- 
grader with cancer at Keewahdin 
Elementary. Freshmen piled up 
the most pennies to win. 


The assembly gave students a 
chance to show 

their skills in 

events. “The life- 
saver pass was a 
lot of fun. I made 
a fool out of my- 
self, but I enjoyed 
it," said Melody 
Rosenberg ('98). 

Snow Days de- 
layed voting for 
Snow King. The 
crowning of Nick 
Smerer f 96) took 
place in the spirit 
of the Saturday Snow Dance. 

- l-aurakv Wit/kc 


“It put more 
stress on people 
to get things for 
Snow organized, 
but we made the 
best of it.” 

— Beth Artman 
(’ 96 ) 



As Dana Lit mi: i 'If ('97) slides in. Bill Cur- 
m^W^crab “runs” his way through 
the beginning of the obstacle course. De- 
spite their worthy attempts, the junior 
class placed last in the assembly. (Photo 
by Laurie Rodriguez) 


6 • Snow Spirit Week 







nuscles. seniors struggle to pull their oppo- 
site line to win the title of the strongest class. 
Tug-of-War was one highly anticipated event of stu- 
dents. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 




As Joel R chard (*97) 
grape his part- 
ner tossed, his classmates 
cheer him on. The grape 
toss was a regular activity 
at the Snow Assembly. 
(Photo by Laurie Rodri- 
guez) 

Caught oil guard. Mrs. 
Anr^iurphy tries out a 
tricycle for size. Although 
teachers were asked to 
participate in some activ- 
ities. the tricycle race was 
not one of those. (Photo 
by Dana Catlett) 


With a winning smile, Bri Oswald (*99) pushes her way 
obstacle course. The obstacle course was a 
high pressure event. (Photo by Mrs. Pam Moiser) 


( Jfe Saver Pass. Jackie Duchene (’99) passes the 
er off to Aaron Picot (*99). Many found it hard 
not to laugh while participating. (Photo by Mrs Pam 
Mosier) 


Snow Spirit Week • 7 




Games 6 Dance 

A night of fun and playful roy- 
alty followed a day packed with 
games and activity. The Snow 
Dance and Games took place on 
Saturday. March 23, following 
spirit week. 

The morning games gave 
members of each class an oppor- 
tunity for competition and a 
chance to earn points for their 
class. Members of each class had 
chances to sign up to participate 
in games such as soccer, wom- 
en's football, euchre tourna- 
ments, and volleyball. 

Halfway through the dance 
came the much-awaited an- 
nouncement that the sophomores 



White participating in the Macarena. Eric 
Whitter (96 ) and others enjoy the music. 
Line dancing was often a popular option 
because of its simplicity. (Photo by Lau- 
rie Rodrigue/) 


tied with seniors at 50 points in 
the games. How- 
ever, due to prior 

competitive spirit 
week participa- 
tion, the sopho- 
mores passed the 
seniors by a mar- 
gin of eleven 
points, winning 
the skis. 

“It was unex- 
pected, but great 
to beat the upper- 
classmen by win- 
ning the skis,” 
said Lisa Beedon (’98). 

— I jura Kelt: hum 


“It was unex- 
pected but great 
to beat the up- 
perclassmen by 
winning the 
skis.” 

— Lisa Beedon 
(’ 98 ) 



8 • Snow 


s & Dance 





After playing her card, Megan McLaughlin (’99) waits 
for Lindsey Hardoin (’98) to take her turn. Mrs. Cathy 
Cole, as well as other parents, volunteered to oversee the 
euchre tournament. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




Crowned in splendor at the Snow Dance, Nick Smerer 
T96) is joined by Bobbi Jo Smith (*%). Smith was 
crowned Mardi Gras Queen earlier in the 1995-% school 
year. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 



it s fun to stay at the Y.M.C.A. . . ’’Katie Voss (’98). 
Trade Corry (’98). and Tara Vincent (’97) go through 
the motions of this disco classic. Oldies proved to be 
goodies at school dances. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 

As they enjoy the music, Julie Carrier (’99) and Rick 
Kinert P97) take time to enjoy each other's company. 
The Snow Dance provided friends and significant others 
a chance to get together. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 


Snow Gamts & Dance • 9 




Sun oil Snoinr 

WQS Mppll&iQf|d 


Wide smiles shone through the 
noisy hallways while chatter 
drifted out of classrooms: 
“Spring Break or Bust!" 

Ways a student could spend 
the week off school were im- 
measurable. Some chose to 
spend their time in the warm sun; 
others chose chillier options, 
such as skiing in the mountains. 
Students visited Mexico, Myrtle 
Beach, Florida, and Colorado. 

“I went to Florida to see my 
family and meet my hero Goofy 
at Disney World," said Tim Fah- 
ey (’98). 

Those who stayed home spent 
days relaxing or with friends. 
“Even though I didn't go away. 


1 enjoyed my spring 
to work but it was 
away from the 
stress at school," 
said Brandi Bon- 
ney ('98). 

Ready to finish 
the school year, 
students returned 
reminiscing about 
sunny skies, blue 
waves, and snow- 
capped moun- 
tains, while others 
recalled the relax- 
ing week. 

— I auralcc Wit/kc 


break. I had 
nice to get 


‘i went to Flor- 
ida to see my 
family and meet 
my hero Goofy 
at Disney 
World.” 

— Tim Fahey 
(’ 98 ) 



While swimming in Cancun. Brian Cart- 
Cam Chapman C96). Joel 
Richard (’97). and Andrea Burnell f 96) 
take time out to relax in a hotel pool. 
Mexico was a hot spot for spring break. 
(Photo by Unknown) 



10 • Spring Break - 1996 






In tronl of Pizza Planet. Jessica Bonknske (’97) shakes 
TC^^^Wh Buzz Lightyear from the movie “Toy 
Story." This action-filled movie gained popularity over 
the summer. (Photo by Unknown) 


Over spring break. Amanda Bishop ( 97) and Leticia 
fffekaT?7) stop to smile with Shamu and her baby. 
Bishop and Bluska flew to Florida by themselves and 
stayed with Bishop’s grandparents. (Photo by Grace 
Nunn) 




In Honda. Nicole Apple- 
ford and Shannon 

Minor (’97) pause and 
wave before taking off on 
their jet-skis. Florida was 
a popular vacation spot for 
spring break. (Photo by 
Unknown) 

In Cancun Joel Richard 
Brian Car- 
twright (’97) brave an- 
cient rock steps. Cancun 
was a popular resort 
choice for students look- 
ing for fun. sun. and relax- 
ation. (Photo by Un- 
known) 


White visaing Jamaica. Casey Oliver (’98) spends time 
members at their resort. Oliver spent spring 
break in Jamaica with her brother. Chad. (Photo by Un- 
known) 


Spring Break - 1996 • 11 





TR& Sound ojj 
Go ivies to Li (ye 


As the lights dimmed, voices 
began drifting into the auditori- 
um, and the aisles filled with the 
procession of nuns carrying can- 
dles. February 28th was the night 
the cast had prepared for, for 
months; “The Sound of Music" 
had begun. 

November through March the 
cast and crew worked to memo- 
rize lines, prepare sets and cos- 
tumes. Being involved required 
dedication. “Being in a play 
means you must be willing to 
commit from the very begin- 
ning," said Jenna Allabach ('98). 

Stephanie Vizdos ('97) played 
Maria, a nun assigned to be gov- 
erness over Captain von Trapp's 


(Micah Hall '96) children. Un- 
sure of her endeavor, her love of 
children and be- 
liefs in the church 

help her bring 
music back into 
the family. 

The play sold 
out two of the 
three nights, 
proving dedica- 
tion was worth- 
while. "We did a 
great job, and put 
on a great show. I 
was proud to be a 
part of it,” said 
Jolene Lepien ('97). 

— Jon i Sc he I and Julie M<nwv 


“Being in a play 
means you must 
be willing to 
commit from the 
very begin- 
ning.” 

— Jenna 
Allabach (’98) 



Surrounded by the nuns’ choir. Maria 
f^tcpfianic Vizdos (’97)] prepares to lake 
Ihc vows of marriage toward Captain von 
Trapp [Micah Hall (’96)). This scene was 
the climax of “The Sound of Music.” 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


12 • “The Si 


of Music” 






As the\ add comic relief to the play. Max [Matt Standish 
and Elsa [Katherine Erickson f97)J sing about 
wealth and power. Musical numbers required both vocal 
and choreography practice. ( Photo by Masafumi Kataf- 
uehi ) 

“Do! A deer a female deer ...” Enthusiastically. Maria 
[Stephanie Vizdos C97)| guides the von Trapp children 
in learning to sing. As music entered the children* s life, 
they became happier. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




After realizing that they arc in love. Maria [Stephanie 
Vfrrfos r^)\ and the Captain [Micah Hall (*96)| decide 
to tell the children their wonderful news. Follow ing this 
scene was their wedding. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


“The SoundfH^Vlusic” • 13 






A 'Bi&atfoafeiHg 

0(y M&WOHieS 


A night of magic began as the 
lights dimmed and the music 
started to play. Planning prom 
took months of preparation to 
create the special memories for 
the class of 1996. The elegant at- 
mosphere of the Thomas Edison 
Inn added to the enchantment. 

Hazy weather did not keep 
prom-goers from having a won- 
derful time. Laughing and danc- 
ing the night away proved to be 
top priority for seniors and their 
dates. 

Senior prom was not only at- 
tended by seniors because many 
underclassmen often went with 
senior dates. “I was honored to 


go to prom with my boyfriend 
Brad Driscoll 

( % 96). The eve- 

ning turned out to 
be as fun-filled 
and as exciting as 
I thought it would 
be,” said Sarah 
Schott (‘98). 

The evening 
drew to a close as 
the music slowed 
down and Mrs. 

Jacobs handed 
out picture frames 
and beach towels, 
while waving goodbye. 

— April Armstrong 


“[Prom] turned 
out to be as fun- 
filled and excit- 
ing as 1 thought it 
would be.” 

— Sarah Schott 
(’98) 



Alter arrivr 2 at the Thomas Edison Inn. 
agmu^^cniors and their dates prepare 
to make their entrance. Many prom atten- 
dees planned to dine and arrive together 
before the dancing began. (Photo by Mr. 
Alex Crittenden) 


14 • Class of 1991$ Senior Prom 





Pausing a moment before a night of excitement. Kari 
HtfT and Tim Gossman (*96) anticipate their eve- 
ning. Students often scheduled extra time for pre-prom 
photo sessions with their parents. (Photo by Unknown) 



Smiling ||appi 1 y . Sarah 
^SS^(98) and Brad 
Driscoll (’96) dance the 
evening away. Being in 
good company was essen- 
tial for a successful eve- 
ning. (Photo by Mr. Alex 
Crittenden) 


lilc at §»rom. Danielle 
Kearns (’96), Staci Bra- 
bant ( 96). Tara Zimmer 
(’96). and Andrea Krause 
(*96) gather together for 
one of the final times dur- 
ing their senior year. Shar- 
ing prom night with 
friends made long- lasting 
memories. (Photo by Mr. 
Alex Crittenden) 



WalchiajjDther couples dance. Steve McGregor f 96) 
ancRatc^ara Zimmer (’96) enjoy each other’s com- 
pany. Prom was a special event for both triends and cou- 
ples. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 


Class of 1996|§ior Prom • 15 



Take lit Last 

Sclooll 


“Left — right — left — right/’ 
went through seniors’ heads as 
they marched before peers in cap 
and gown. Working together for 
one of the last times was a mem- 
orable moment. 

Many seniors stood proudly 
while their names were called for 
special recognition in scholar- 
ships and other awards. 

Small chuckles and smiles ap- 
peared as Deena Currie f 96) and 
Jody Relken (’96) recalled the 
four years spent together. Senior 
song, “Learning to Fly/’ was 
sung by Masafumi Katafuchi 
(’96) and LaShell Brooks (’96). 

Seniors were happy, yet sad to 
leave. “It was exciting that I 


could look up in the stands and 
people were cheering and clap- 
ping for me,” 

said Phil 

Schmuck (’96). 

Emotions ran 
high when the 
seniors stood up 
to leave the cere- 
mony. This was 
the time when it 
came true — they 
were done. Kath- 
erine Devendorf 
(’96) said, “I was 
relieved that I did 
not trip over my 
gown.’’ 

— Julie Mootv 


“I was relieved 
that I did not trip 
over my gown.” 

— Katherine 
Devendorf (’96). 



Proud to be moving on, Elizabeth Brant 
and Rachel Abernathy T96) smile 
and they reflect on the past four years. 
Many seniors had mixed feelings about 
leaving the security of high school life. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


16 • Class of 1996 Senior Assembly 


Watching her step. Andrea Baker (’96) walks 
down from the podium after reading the MADD 
poem. Many people had second thoughts about 
drinking after she read the poem. (Photo by Katie 
Bugaiski) 



With pride. Chad Johnson (’96) and 
Chcri Corp f 96) march to their scats dur- 
ing the senior assembly. The seniors had 
to practice marching for hours at a lime. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



Accompanied by fellow members of the class of 
1996. Masafumi Katafuchi (*96) and LaShell 
Brooks C96) sing Tom Petty *s “Learning to 
Fly.*' Masafumi's and Lashcll's voices caused a 
stir of emotions in the senior class. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 


Class of 1996 Senior Assembly • 17 



c W r o^fe on Ptoy 

^JiSled. sLllie.li 


Summer began with students 
wearing shorts in 60-degree 
weather, hoping soon that sum- 
mer weather would hit the area. 
As weather improved, students 
ripped their swimsuits out of 
elongated hibernation in bed- 
room drawers. “This year it was 
hard to come back to school be- 
cause it was too cool this sum- 
mer!" said Julie Carrier ('99). 

Determined to have a fun sum- 
mer, students found fun despite 
the ho-hum weather. Some even 
escaped to different climates. “I 
went to Alaska this summer,” 
said Jessica Mosier('99). “Laura 
Matzka ('99) and I ate lots of 
crab and salmon, saw sea otters 


in the wild, and 
northernmost point 
Regardless of 
whether they trav- 
eled or not, stu- 
dents found ex- 
citement during 
summer months 
at local hangouts 
such as Birch- 
wood Mall, vari- 
ous beaches, and 
at friends' houses. 
Summer jobs put 
extra money in 
pockets for sum- 
mer spending. 


went to the 
in the U.S.” 


“[We] ate lots of 
crab and salmon, 
saw sea otters in 
the wild, and 
went to the 
northernmost 
point in the 
U.S.” 

— Jessica 
Mosier (’99) 

— Meredith Whipple 



prevent a long walk through 
Dana Traver (’97) catches a 
truck ride at Bass Lake Music Festival. 
Traver attended this three-day excursion 
with St. Paul Lutheran church. (Photo by 
Laura Ketchum) 



18 • Sumrri 


ie Activities 



Attempting to block his opponent. Nick 
neie^^W) guards his hoop. Students and 
adults looked forward to the Gus Macker 
3-00-3 basketball competition, an annual 
event in Port Huron. (Photo by Sara Bu- 
gaiski) 


Lifeguards need breaks too! At Conger 
Heac^^undsey Garrelson (’97), Kara 
McFadden ( 98). Elizabeth Eilers ('97), 
and others pass time doing the Macarena. 
Students enjoyed jobs as lifeguards be- 
cause of the relaxing atmosphere. (Photo 
by Unknown) 




Amy Hampton (’97) con- 
F>n flying a personal airplane. 
Such opportunities as these made an un- 
forgettable summer. (Photo by Un- 
known) 


(students spend time sight-see- 
Wkmerican side of Niagra Falls. 
This sight was a stop on the way home 
from Creation 1996. a youth gathering in 
Pennsylvania. (Photo by Mr. Greg Bu- 
gaiski) 


Summerti 


tivities • 19 


SfiOtAjiuQ 0{yjy 

Unique, to 


“Check that afro!" Walking 
the hallways during spirit week 
provided daily entertainment. 

Throughout the week, classes 
competed for dress-up and penny 
jar points. Monday began “Get 
Up and Go" day, freeing stu- 
dents from morning hassles. Fol- 
lowing this day of dressing 
dow n, students raided closets for 
disco classics. “Believe me, pol- 
yester isn't the greatest material 
to wear!" said Stephen Payne 
('99). Wednesday exploded in 
color as students took advantage 
of dressing in tie-dyed gear. 
Loud ties, funny shades, colorful 
socks, and wild hats took over 
Thursday. “Green and black hat. 


green shirt and tie, 
and hair — I was 
just majorly co- 
ordinating!" said 
Jenny Main ('99). 

Excitement hit 
a high as “Blue 
and Gold'' day 
ended the week. 
Classes drilled to 
compete in as- 
sembly activities 
such as the tug- 
of-war, the sack 
race, and the ever- 
popular obstacle 
course. 


green shoes 


‘ ‘Green and 
black hat, green 
shirt and tie, 
green shoes and 
hair — I was just 
majorly coordi- 
nating!” 

— Jenny Main 
( 99 ) 


- Sarah Hilts 



Decked out in their disco gear. Matt Har- 
ris ("98). Rajiv Jahn ('98), and Kiren Val- 
jee ('98) complete their work in Spanish. 
“Saturday Night Fever' * day was a fa- 
vorite among those with access to funky 
seventies clothing. (Photo by Katie Bu- 
gaiski) 



20 • Mardi Gras Spirit Week & Assembly 






In support of his class, Marty Zmeijko (’98) adds pennies 
to the junior collection. Despite worthy class participa- 
tion, the sophomore class won with fifteen points. (Photo 
by Laura Ketchum) 


As she holds Rajiv John (’98) steady. Erin Wilkins (*98) 
encourages her to hurry and finish eating. The Quinn 
was a new addition to the Games Assembly, which the 
Class of 1998 won overall. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 



Readying themselves for a 
tie-dyed day. Azam Mak- 
ki (*97) and Kari Lowe 
(’97) gather their books 
for their daily classes. 
Contrary to the belief of 
some, learning still occu- 
red during the hustle of 
spirit week. (Photo by 
Laura Ketchum) 

Pulling with all of their 
might, the class of 1999 
struggles to earn second 
place. The tug-of-war was 
a traditional game at the 
games assembly. (Photo 
by Laurie Rodriguez) 



As he dodges underneath the second hurdle. Sean Dennis 
f98) responds to the cheers of his classmates. Four 
members from each class participated in the obstacle 
course. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 


gNM 

Mardi Gras Spirit Week & Assembly • 21 




As spirit week ended, students 
gathered at Memorial Stadium to 
see who would win the football 
game, the cart-races and who 
would be crowned queen for 
1996. 

Cheers filled the stadium as 
the mighty blue-and-gold made 
the first touchdown. Ending the 
second quarter, it was time for 
cart-races and the crowning. Jun- 
iors pulled ahead with a strong 
lead, followed by the sopho- 
mores, seniors, and lastly, the 
freshmen. Cars rolled on to the 
field, and students cheered for 
representatives atop them. The fi- 
nal vote? Stephanie Vizdos ('97) 
was voted the 1996 Mardi Gras 
Queen. “Knowing all of the girls 


are very active in school made it 
a toss-up," said Heather Tucker 


(’99). 

Post half-time, 
the game took a 
turn for the 
worse. As the 
clock ran down, 
Eisenhower won 
14-6. Not dis- 
couraged, stu- 
dents knew there 
was one last night 
of Mardi Gras. 
Saturday night 
would determine 
which class truly 
won. 


“Knowing all of 
the girls are very 
active in school 
made it a toss- 
up." 

— Heather 
Tucker (’99) 


Sara Kugaivki 



I9V6-1M7 Mardi Gras Queen s 

fVmrt — left to right: Sara Kenner (’00). 
Kasha Lowe (’99). Michelle Lewan- 
dowski (’98). Katherine Erickson ( *97 ). 
Stephanie Vizdos (*98), Bobhi Jo Smith 
( 96). Kim Taylor (’97). Brooke Hiller 
(’98). Rachael Brown (’99). and Shelly 
Harmer ( 00). (Photo by Mr. Alex Crit- 


22 • Mardi Gras 


tenden ) 

ning at Halftime 



Nominees lor the class of 1999 and 2000 
to their designated spots with 
their escorts. Escorts were generally lathers, 
uncles, or grandfathers. (Photo by Mr. Alex 
Crittenden) 

Anticipating the announcement. Katherine 
Bcfso^nd her lather. Mr Cliff Erickson 
shiver in the cold night air. Bobbi Jo Smith. 
1995 Mardi Gras Queen, crowned the win- 
ner. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 




As Mr. Hem I owe holds the car door open. 
^^S^fflcr Kasha Lowe (*99) climbs out. 
Vehicles were donated, for the evening, by 
parents of members in each class. (Photo by 
Mr Alex Crittenden) 

Smiling pt 'udly, Mr John Vizdos stands 
T^^^^naughter. Stephanie, absorbing the 
good news. Though the voting was close, this 
half-time announcement pleased the cheering 
crowd. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 


Mardi Gras Cro vgrfwg at Halftime • 23 




Music! Lights! 



Paintbrushes slapped, ham- 
mers pounded, and hot glue guns 
heated for one purpose — wall 
building for Mardi Gras was to 
become complete by the dance 
Saturday night. 

Under the theme “Famous 
Restaurants" the seniors found a 
Planet Hollywood motif to fit 
perfectly. Juniors chose the 
“wild" Rainforest Cafe as their 
feature. The sophomore class 
took a playful route, creating 
Chuckie Cheese's. Freshmen put 
a different turn on their wall by 
turning it upside down in their 
version of Poseidon's Diner. 

After a slow start, the dance 
became a hit as a video of Mardi 


Gras week events played, show- 
ing week highlights. Students 
danced and 
thrashed to the 
music, sporting 
yellow admit- 
tance bracelets 
while waiting for 
the winning re- 
sults. 

“The best part 
of the dance was 
the YMCA, be- 
cause it gets ev- 
erybody happy 
and dancing," 
said Kim Taylor 
(*97). 

Meredith Whipple 


“The best part of 
the dance was 
the YMCA, be- 
cause it gets ev- 
erybody happy 
and dancing.” 

— Kim Taylor 
(’ 97 ) 



Ottering their opinions on the Junior 
wall. Ryan Lake (’99). Drew White (’99), 
DJ. Zgieb (’98), and Rob Carson (’99) 
enjoy the Mardi Gras dance. The junior 
class earned first place for efforts. ( Photo 
by Laurie Rodrigue/) 


Caught up in the moment. Scott Palma- 
teer C97) dances with his girlfriend. Bec- 
ca Cote, a 1996 graduate. Many gradu- 
ates came home to accompany a signifi- 
cant other for the evening at the Mardi 
Gras dance. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 


24 • Mardi Gi|glValls & Dance 




A shimmering wa- 
terfall and intricate 
background 
helped the class of 
1998 transport ob- 
servers to the Am- 
azon, and earn first 
place. (Photo by 
Laurie Rodriguez.) 



Erecting a band of 
animal-musicians 

and video games, 
the sophomore 
class showed judg- 
es what fun child- 
hood could be. and 
earned second 
place. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 



Sponge-painted 
bricks and movie 
features such as 
Forrest Gump and 
The Wizard of Oz 
helped the senior 
class to fight a 
close race for third 
place. (Photo by 
Laurie Rodriguez.) 



A different per- 
spective on Posei- 
don’s Diner gave a 
distinct feeling of 
walking on the 
ceiling of a wave- 
washed room. The 
class of 2000 
earned fourth 
place. (Photo by 
Laurie Rodriguez) 



& Dance • 25 


Mardi Gras 




IKe S (Me. Old 



Hunting, snow-mobiling, rol- 
lerblading and frisbee-golfing 
were a few activities that students 
participated in outside of school 
sports. 

“I am not involved with many 
school activities because I would 
rather spend my free time with 
my friends on our motorcycles, 
or out in the woods hunting," 
said Jeff Bugaiski (’00). 

The feeling of competition and 
the sheer adrenaline rush felt by 
participants of alternative sports 
does not differ from that experi- 
enced by participants of organ- 
ized team sports. Alternative 
sports also teach students skills 
they will one day be able to use 


in our changing 
world. "Martial 
Arts isn't about 
hurting others, 
it's about defend- 
ing yourself and 
learning. That is 
important to me," 
said Rick Kinert 
(’97). Many stu- 
dents have found 
constructive ways 
to occupy their 
free time with a 
variety of alter- 
native sports. 

— Katie BujNnski 


and growing 


“Martial Arts 
isn’t about hurt- 
ing others, it’s 
about defending 
yourself and 
learning. That is 
important to 
me.” 

— Rick Kinert 
(’97). 



Out lor a chilly ride Aaron Thronton 
10 catch his breath. Snow- 
mobiling was a winter time activity that 
left many students searching for snow in 
Northern Michigan. (Photo by Unknown) 


26 • Alter nati ve Sports 



1 4m 


MMpn perfect jump sends Jeff Genaw 
C*fT) <fnanng over the ground. His jump 
required perfect timing and total control 
of his 250 Honda. Genaw and his Iriends 
speni many hours riding together. ( Photo 
by David Stevens) 






tit 




Behind hi^ house, Cory Hillock ('97) 
^^^^%mps on his motorcycle. Cory 
spent many hours riding with his friends 
and neighbors in his backyard. (Photo by 
Unknown) 





Like many students, Chris 
Damon C09) spends many 
hours rollerblading on the 
boardwalk along the St. 
Clair River. Factors such 
as weather and construc- 
tion sometimes prohibited 
use of the boardwalk. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 

Relieved t<> be on solid 
{^^^^a“racy Hyslop 
(’97) smiles after landing 
from her parachute jump 
over Peppcral Airport in 
Massachusetts. The ver- 
dict? “It was a lot of 
tun." she said. (Photo by 
Unknown) 



A successful hunting trip leaves Jeremy 
fWFrftW proudly showing off his First 
buck. On the opening days of hunting 
seasons many students were found to be 
missing from their classrooms, setting 
aside their books and heading for the 
woods. (Photo by Unknown) 


Alternati wlfp orts • 27 


Changing bed pans, reading 
stories, and making people smile 
are all jobs of an active volun- 
teer. By donating time, students 
help those in need. And as vol- 
unteers soon learn, new experi- 
ences are part of the job and oc- 
cur daily. 

Students are not always aware 
of the vast amount of places 
which appreciate volunteer help. 
The Museum of Art & History 
and the Humane Society are two 
such places. “[The Humane So- 
ciety ]w as fun, and it made me 
feel good about myself,” said 
Lisa Sargent ('00). 

Some choose to donate their 
time at a hospital. ‘The first day 


I was so scared, but 
it, and now I like it, 
Flemingloss (’99), a 
er at Port Huron 
Hospital. 

Local cam- 
paigners also ap- 
preciated student 
aid. Mr. Howard 
Heidemann, can- 
didate for state 
representative 
said, “When stu- 
dents pledge time, 
it shows their 
concern for their 
futures.” 


I got used to 
” said Anne 
candy strip- 


“[The Humane 
Societyjwas fun, 
and it made me 
feel good about 
myself.” 

— Lisa Sargent 
COO) 


— Juhc Moore 



Alter setting out cinnamon rolls. Joel Ri- 
chard (*97) and Erin Coughlin (’97) begin 
filling glasses with punch. Members of 
the National Honor Society were required 
to do volunteer work for points. (Photo 
by Sara Bugaiski) 


28 • Volunteering Time 









As Krisiy Masters ('99) leads discussion, first 
grade Sunday School children join in. Churches 
gave students opportunities to use their talents to 
work with small children. North Lakeport Wes- 
leyan Church supported student leadership. (Pho- 
to by Katie Bugaiski ) 


Young Educators Society member Susan Ritchie 
C97) helps special students with masks for Hal- 
loween. YES members volunteered their time not 
only to help but also to gain experience in teach- 
ing. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


Recycling is a priority for 
Charlie Fleury (’99) and 
Gary Aston COO). (Photo 
by Sara Bugaiski) 


P O D. student Melissa 
Lashbook f 97) volunteers 
for Bingo Night at the 
Evangelical Home. (Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 




Music livens the atmosphere at the Chad Coleman Benefit Din- 
ner. Gretchen Gersdorff f 99) and Heidi Kring (’99) played their 
baritones for a large crowd that came to show their support for 
Chad. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


Volunteer|nj^Time • 29 



Like spies on a mission, a side- 
ways glance between friends and 
loved ones communicates feel- 
ings, opinions, and private jokes. 
Without uttering a word, mutual 
thoughts relieved the tension of 
explaining and relaying events. 

“It is quite common for my 
closest friends and I to be on the 
same wave-length," said Lydia 
Schmuck (’97). However, this 
advantage of a close relationship 
did not imply spoken communi- 
cation was not a valid source of 
message-relay. 

“I could not get by without 
talking to her daily," said Nicole 
Datema (’98) of her best friend. 


Sara Logan ('98). 

Friends and significant others 
found comfort in sharing daily 
occurrences and worries with 
their 4 ‘other 
halves. ” Having 
someone to share 
life's ups and 
downs with dur- 
ing school created 
a satisfying at- 
mosphere for stu- 
dents. “My 
friends help me 
through, day by day," said 
Amanda Carter ('97). 

— I -aura Kctchum 


‘‘My friends 
help me through, 
day by day.” 

— Amanda 
Carter (’97) 



Close triei is Kristina Bonkoske (’99) 
Cook (’99) look over their 
class notes in the cafeteria. Study time 
with friends eased the burden of test-tak- 
ing. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 



30 • Pe<^^In Pairs 



In Sp&niib c lass. Saima Akhtar (*98) and Kirstyn Rawl- 
a dialogue. Practicing conversation 
was essential for mastering a foreign language. (Photo 
by Unknown) 


Frjiends and basketball teammates Matt 
Scwa^^W) and Matt Oleaga (’97) relax 
in the hall during lunch. Teammates tend- 
ed to form strong friendships on and off 
the court. (Photo by Stacy Harrison) 


| 

■■■I 



In between classes. Ryan Suit (’98) and 
ffiPjr Whaling (’98) catch up on the day. 
Friendships and relationships enhanced 
the learning atmosphere throughout the 
school. (Photo by B.J. Kearns) 


Kotlas fOO) relaxes with a 
ffffci#*1TlKpple Mountain. Recreational 
activities with friends helped students 
temporarily escape the pressures of 
school. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


People 



irs • 31 




mocracy 

Problems of Democracy was a required class for seniors. 
Newspoints and following current events took up a lot of 
their time. Political campaigning and community service in 
addition to reading and watching the news were ways stu- 
dents could accumulate newpoints. 


“I think POD is a required class so when students get out in the real 
world they know what is going on in government. The thing I like 
best about POD is the classroom discussions, because you get to 

hear everyone’s opinion.” 
— Andy Matthews (’97) 


“POD is a required class so the youth of today can become more 
aware of what is going on in the world. I like watching 60 Minutes 
every week because most of the topics are interesting to hear about. 
I'm always figuring how many newspoints I must do to get all 

280.” 

— Stacey Smith (’97) 



As she checks her opiions. Corrine Farley (’97) 
tries to do her best on the Fligh School Profi- 
ciency Test. The class of 1997 were pioneers in 
this test-taking procedure. (Photo by Mrs. Evon- 
ne VandcrHeuvel) 

Fun never ends in P.O.D.. as Bobbie Jacolik 
(*97) demonstrates while watching a VD movie 
about preparing for the future. Though P.O.D. 
regularly included guest speakers, it was a spe- 
cial treat when seniors got to wear cool shades. 
(Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 




Michael Adams 
Saima Akhtar 
Edward A I hers 
Julie Alexander 
Jenna Allabach 
Brandon Allen 
Carol Allen 
Dana Anderson 
Matthew Anderson 
Christopher Anglin 


Allen Babcock 
Keely Badgerow 
Noor Bahhur 
Jordan Baker 
Andrew Bal inski 
Jason Barnes 
Slephany Barr 
Brian Beauvais 
Leslie Beckett 
Christine Bednarek 


Lisa Beedon 
Heather Beeler 
Bryn Berk 
Anna Bialk 
Erin Billingsley 
Richard Bird 
Richard Bland 
Christopher Bohm 
Brandon Bonney 
Scott Bomtrager 


Anne Boucher 
Stephanie Bowen 
Theresa Bowen 
Jeremy Bowers 
Pamela Brabaw 
Brian Bradley 
Storm Bradt 
Jason W. Brown 
Stacey Buckner 
Brandon Burgess 


Gerald Caldwell 
Alicia Caldwell 
Jennifer Carleton 
Tiffany Carpo 
Michon Carrier 
Aubree Carter 
Lori Castillo 
Daniel Catan/aro 
Dana Caughill 
Adam Ceglarek 


Bradley Chaltry 
Chnstee Chargot 
Andrea Chickonoski 
Anthony Chircop 
Andrew 
Christofferson 
Amanda Clouse 
Christopher Cohea 
James Cohoon 
Mary Collins 
Melissa Collins 

Patrick Connell 
Melissa Cook 
Wesley Coolidgc 
Tracie Cony 
Scott Crase 
Jeffery Craw ford 
Patrick Cross 
Robert Crull 
Stacy Cummings 
Aan>n Currie 


Class of 1998 • 33 



Kelly Curtis 
Eric Dane 
Kevin Dashner 
Nicole Datema 
Keith Davis 
Jeremy Dean 
Maria Demashkieh 
Nicholas Dennis 
Sean Dennis 
James Deussen 


Edward Deview 
Heather Dewitt 
Nicholas Diem 
Jeffrey Dietlin 
Falana Dinkins 
Angela Dougoud 

Michael Dubs 
Treasure Dcunas 
William Dunaway 
Joshua Duncan 


Travis Dundas 
Nicholas Dy singer 
Jennifer Fugling 
Michael Eichberger 
Andrew Ekelund 
Mark Ellis 
Mark Elshol/ 
Amanda Evenson 
Thorwald Evenson 
Bethany Fagan 


Timothy Fahey 
Jeremy Farr 
Patrick Farrington 
Todd Feick 
Jacob Fisher 
Christopher Fletcher 
Derek Fleury 
Mary Fleury 
Tanisha Fuller 
Cristina Fusco 


Katrina Gardner 
James Gilbert 
Blain Gniewek 
David Gonzales 
Scott Goodman 
Melissa Gossman 
Steven Goudy 
Maureen Grady 
Gwen Graham 
Matthew Grebenik 


Kcndyl Grenville 
Patrick Gutierrez 
Kendra Hajski 
Christopher Hall 
Robert Hankins 
Shad Hanselman 
Lindsey Hardoin 
Jordan Harris 
Joshua Harris 
Matthew Harris 


David Hastings 
Jennifer Haw ley 
Melissa Hawley 
Jason Hernandez 
Sandra Hetzel 
Michael Hickey 
Brooke Hiller 
Johnathan Hilton 
Kathryn Hirst 
Kristin Hodge 



34 • Office Aides 

HHR 



elpful 

Working the copy machines, looking up students' names, 
answering phones, and running passes were some of the 
tasks called upon the office aides. Student aides enjoyed 
playing the role of working with the staff and getting hands- 
on secretarial training skills. 


“I like being an office aide, because 1 get to run passes back and 
forth and talk to different people. I don't care about running back 
and forth from upstairs. 1 very much enjoy the company and help 
from the other attendance aides.” 

— Maureen Grady (’98) 


“1 have been an office aide for three years. I like helping people 
and enjoy working with Mrs. Whitford and the other student aides. I 
don't like rude people and having to go upstairs for passes.” 

— Vanessa Reeves (’97) 




In the office . Jodie Smith (*98) photocopies 
worksheets for teachers. Students who had the 
chance to work in the office gained experience 
on office machinery. (Photo by Michelle Stan- 
dish) 

As a main office receptionist, Christy Budgell 
f 97) works on a memorandum while Ray Cald- 
well (’99) gives some pointers. Office adminis- 
tration was a learning experience for students 
planning on a career in the administrative field. 
(Photo by Michelle Standish) 


! «■— i Wfc 

Class of 1998 • 35 




or Sale 

“That will be $1.25." Working in the school store as a 
cashier was part of marketing, hut jobs like book-keeping 
and stocking shelves also played roles in running a small 
business. To work in marketing, students also needed to de- 
velop enterprising and people skills. 


“Everyone needs to learn some sort of business skills. I learned 
how to do a resume and fill out an application. I also learned how to 

work with customers and a cash register.” 

— Nicol Martin (’99) 


“Having marketing class has put a break in my day because I'm 
up and moving around in a different environment. It is a lot of fun 
helping out customers. I started out being trained to do accounting 
books and now I help the stock crew by ordering stock.” 

— Laura Reckker (’97) 



After ringing up a purchase. Heather Beeler 
C98) finds the correct change for a customer. 
When the store became busy during lunch, store 
workers had to do quick and efficient business. 
(Photo by B.J. Kearns) 

In order to keep customers satisfied. Laura 
Reckker (’97) chooses candy to sell to hungry 
customers. When running the store over the three 
lunches, each worker had specific jobs. (Photo 
by Mr. Al Gable) 




36 • Marketing 



Miranda Hodge 
Robert Hofmann 
Jessica Holka 
Nathan Holmes 
Harvey Hood 
Jeremy Horn 
Rebecca Horvath 
Brian Howard 
Annika Howe 
Jennifer Hunt 


Nathan Hurst 
Ryan Hustek 
Nicholas Ingerson 
Nicholas Ingles 
Jeremy Jackson 
Scott Jamison 
Kimberly Jansen 
Justin Janus 
Stephen Jerman 
Amanda Jesse 


Sarah Jesse 
Rajiv John 
Gerald Johnson 
Henrietta Jones 
Timothy S. Jones 
Timothy Jones 
Sarah Jurk 
Tiffany Kearns 
Bridie Kelly 
Brian Kendrick 


Malinda Kczal 
Ada Renee Kidd 
Jollcen King 
Ryan King 
Jason Klemmer 
Eric Krohn 
Heather Kubisiak 
Bryan Kuhlman 
Christopher Lacey 
Constance Lacey 


Erika Langolf 
Deanna Lapish 
Nicholas Lapp 
Laura Lauth 
Brianna Leonard 
Michelle Lcwandowski 
Jennifer Little 
Jason Lockwood 
Sarah Logan 
Paul Lope/ 


Mark Loverde 
Melissa Lunney 
Daniel Lynch 
Anthony Malachi 
Susan Manier 
Nicholas Maul 
Cori May 
Amy McCabe 
Mike McCloy 
Kristina McDonald 


Shanita McDonald 
Kara McFadden 
John McGeary 
Amy McKenzie 
Bradley McKinlay 
Alicia McLaughlin 
Bryan McNaughton 
Melissa Meddaugh 
Brihanna Mcllendorf 
Jessica Merritt 


Class 



37 





Mandy Miller 
Brie Misyiak 
Carrie Mitchell 
Stephanie Mohni 
Angela Moore 
Rick Morales 
Melissa Mortez 
Stacy Morris 
Jennifer Mosher 
Gil Mousseau 


Joseph Muir 
April Murawski 
Katharine Murphy 
Daniel Musselman 
Alison Muxlow 
Lee Naplin 
Angela Navarro 
James Nelson 
Michael Nett 
Jeffrey Nofs 


Lisa Norris 
Joshua Notcman 
Sarah Nowak 
Megan O'Brien 
Cecily Ogden 
Casey Oliver 
Ryan Onufrak 
Vanny Osborne 
Derek Owings 
Hilary Palmateer 


Jennifer Palmateer 
Jill Parsons 
Carrie Paton 
Stephen Payne 
Sean Pence 
Jacqueline Perkins 
Scott Perry 
Justin Peshke 
Randall Peuler 
James Phillips 


Nycole Pilkington 
Emily Porter 
Joshua Preston 
Billy Pruett 
Joshua Radal/ 
Jami Rapley 
Kirstvn Rawlings 
Courtney Redman 
Kandi Reid 
Sara Relken 


Ian Renner 
Michael Rennon 
Mary Reynolds 
Matthew Reynolds 
Traci Riddell 
Nicholas Rigney 
Rebecca Robinson 
Katie Ropposch 
Melody Rosenberg 
Robert Ross 


Jennifer Rowe 
J.D. Ruck 
Kristina Ruthven 
Trade Samson 
Julio Sanchez 
Jordan Sansom 
Edmund Scallion 
Stephanie Schaffer 
Joni Schcf 
Steven Schcf 









xtra Job 

For sonic, the concept of co-op is a glamorous one. Leav- 
ing school early to work for pay and a credit attracted many, 
hut the hard work co-op students exemplified helped them 
to learn to operate in a work-place atmosphere. 


“I like co-op because 1 get out of school earlier than a lot of the 
other kids! But really, the advantages of taking co-op are that you 
take a marketing class first, so 1 learned about marketing in a lot of 
ways. Disadvantages would include not being able to see my friends 
as much.” 

— Richelle Jurk (’97) 


“Through co-op. I get a school credit and pay for a job at Glacier 
Point! I learned communication skills, and put them to use by 
talking to people at the workplace. Some weeks you have to work a 
certain amount of hours, and if you can’t, you have to take time 
off.” 

— Steve Harrington (’97) 




W ith a smile on her face. Wendy Dalrym- 
plc (’97) bags groceries at Farmer Jacks. 
Keeping a cheerful attitude at the work 
place was a characteristic that employers 
liked in their workers. (Photo by Mr. Al 
Gable ) 


As he fits a frame for a picture. Adam 
Troupe f97) keeps busy. As a marketing 
co-op student. Adam was able to have a 
job during school hours at Proper Fram- 
ing. (Photo by Mr. Al Gable) 


Class of 1998 • 39 




killful 

Having the right skills in a technical world is necessary 
tor independence. Whether technical skills were used in the 
automobile tech, computer-aided design tech, or small-en- 
gine tech, students benefited from the hands-on labs that 
proved to be great learning tools. 

“I am in auto-tech and I feel it is a great experience because you 
learn trades. I would definitely recommend it to someone else. 1 am 
learning how to fix and repair engines. It takes hard work and the 

spirit to learn.” 
— Stephen Payne (’99) 

”1 am in marine-tech, and we learn how to take apart small 
engines. I like tech because it is all hands-on, and you just don’t sit 
there. The teachers there are very helpful. Tech takes hard work and 

determination.” 
— Eric West (’99) 


During a TEC class. Dan Colgan ('97) strives to 
complete a CAD project. The CAD program at 
the TEC center prepares students for a career af- 
ter graduation. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 

At the TEC center. Brian Harris ('97) concen- 
trates on a CAD assignment. With skills achieved 
in learning about Computers Aided Drafting, stu- 
dents were able to advance in their studies after 
graduation. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 





Sarah Scheffler 
Allison Schcurcr 
Matthew Schock 
Heather Schooler 
Sarah Schott 
Travis Schott 
Ann Schucker 
Jennifer Schuler 
Christopher See fried 
Abbie Senneff 


Christina Serafin 
Anna Shannon 
Grafton Sharp 
Shannon Shaw 
Jean Shephard 
Christopher Shuckerow 
Melissa Shymko 
Jill Silver 
Kerry Simmons 
Jessica Simpson 


Rudolph Sloup 
Andrew Smith 
Christopher Smith 
Jodie Smith 
Keith Smith 
Martin Smith 
Michelle Smith 
Nathan Smith 
Annette Sparr 
Diana Spencer 


Mark Spencer 
Shaun Spradlin 
Michelle Standish 
Adam Stacenrider 
Bethany Studaker 
Chad Studer 
Ryan Suit 
Melissa Sumner 
Albert Taylor 
Jennifer Taylor 


Lawrence Taylor 
Jeremy Teich 
Dawn Thomas 
Nicholas Thomas 
Cheryl Thompson 
Tania Thompson 
Travis Thompson 
Aaron Thornton 
Johnson Tija 
Brian Tolan 


Daniel Turk 
Kiren Valjee 
Terry Vanbuskirk 
Joshua Vansickle 
Douglas Valter 
Guadalupe Vicencio 
Michael Vigrass 
Kathryn Voss 
Curtis Wager 
Kameron Wagner 


Jason Waite 
Neeley Ward 
Andrea Watson 
Jason Weaver 
Melvin Wehrwein 
Eric West 

Jennifer Westbrook 
Trevor Weston 
Emily Whaling 
Aaron White 


Class c|jjjj§98 • 41 



James Wiegand 
Elizabeth Wileome 
Erin Wilkins 
Craig Williams 
Jessica W illiams 
Mindy Williams 
Jason Wilson 
Laurakv Wit/ke 
Kimberly Wojtas 
Travis Wool man 



Before school, Scott Krics (’98) 
and Miranda Hodge (‘98) hang 
out and talk about the events be- 
fore the long school day. Many 
students used this time to wake 
up. (Photo by Michelle Standish) 



Camera Shy Juniors 

Amanda Aldrich 

Anthony Hill 

Erik Beckman 

Charlie Jacobs 

Jamie Bennett 

Elizabeth McPhariin 

Jason T. Brown 

Patrice Raymo 

Leah Emht 

Katie Reilly 

Jason Erickson 

Christopher Studer 

Charles Farley 

Kim Urban 


Michael West 


After school Todd Eeick (’98). Mare Richard 
(’97) and Jason Winn (’98) talk about the 
day's happenings. Students look advantage 
of the time before and after school to social- 
ize with their friends. (Photo by Michelle 
Standish) 


42 • Business and Computers 









echnology 

Workings of business were decoded, explained, and 
taughl to students with interest in the world of business tech- 
nique. Creating spreadsheets, learning to use Wordperfect. 
Business Math and Powcrpoint, and filing skills were part 
of business and technology. 


“My future plans are to own a business or work for a big 
company as a secretary. Education I get from business classes will 
help me a lot in job interviews and with how to work with 
computers better. I’ve learned how to set up letters and to dress 
myself professionally.” 

— Lori Castillo (’98) 


“I took this class because it is a great learning experience for a 
business future. I plan to own my own business someday, and this 
class helps with the basics. The most beneficial thing this class has 
taught me is computer operation and working on-line with the 


internet.” 



—Ed DeView (’98) 



Hard at work, David Boyer (’99) applies his 
knowledge of computers to do research on the 
internet. The media center provided many com- 
puters for students to use. (Photo by B.J. Kearns) 

In computer class, Roberta Molay ( (X)) learns 
the basics of how Macintosh computers operate. 
Basic computer skills are needed in many aspects 
of daily life. (Photo by Michelle Standish) 


Class of 1998 • 43 



ole Model 

Reading to the class, coloring pictures, giving spelling 
tests, and working one-on-one with younger children were 
all jobs of elementary aides. Several times a week, those 
aides, primarily upperclassmen, travelled to schools where 
they once learned, to teach future generations. 


“I really enjoy helping the students at the school because it is fun 
and very interesting. I do this because I want to be an elementary 
school teacher. Being an aide is a great learning experience, because 
I learn about teaching and help with anything that needs to be done 

in class.” 
— Chris Fagan (’97) 

“1 enjoy helping the little kids because they are so funny! Being 
an aide is a great experience because it makes me realize how far 
I've come in life. While there. I help with just about anything and 
everything. I go Five days a week, from 8:00 to 10:00 in the 

morning.” 
— Sara Hildebrandt (’97) 



Helping an elementary student with her reading. 
Sara Hilderbranl (*97) gives students the person- 
al help they need to excel. Aides helped children 
improve their academic skills. (Photo by April 
Armstrong) 

A student aide for Mrs. Barrett’s class at Kee- 
wahdin Elementary School, Jeff Eastman (’97) 
grades papers for the fifth graders. Student help- 
ers acted as positive role models for younger 
kids. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 





As Mike Vigrass ( *98) listens to the lecture in electronics, he takes 
notes. The electronics students were members of VICA. (Photo by 
Stacey Harrison) 


44 • Elei 


ry Aides 



At her locker , Tania Thompson (’98) 
gathers materials for her next class. Lock- 
er art was a true expression of students* 
personalities. (Photo by Laurie Rodri- 
gue/) 



During an assembly , Ed Albers 
(*98) and Melody Roscnburg 
(*98) play the toothpick game. 
Many games that were played at 
the assembly required one to be a 
good sport. (Photo by Laurie Rod- 
riguez) 



.4s they dance, Traeie Corry (’98). Katie Voss ( 98). and Katie Murphy ( 98) 
have a good time. Dances gave students a chance to gather with friends in a 
relaxed environment. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 


Dave Hastings i'9H) and Kara McFadden (’98) look over a book. People often worked in 
pairs while studying. (Photo hy Michelle Slandish) 


Class i 


>98 • 45 


Nicole Abraham 
Scott Albert 
Jesse Alexander 
Melissa Allen 
Daniel Anderson 
Katherine Anderson 
Angela Armstrong 
Nicholas Armstrong 
Joshua Amot 
Richard Bailey 


Erin Baldwin 
Kelley Baldwin 
Jesse Ball 
Frances Banka 
Trevor Banka 
Jamie Jo Barkley 
Craig Barnette 
Christopher Bamum 
Holly Barth 
James Baur 


Kristi Lynn Beckett 
Jennifer Bedrava 
Jessica Beneteau 
Bridgette Ann Bennett 
Bridgette Anne Bennett 
Frederick Bennett II 
Laura Bennett 
Teri Ann Bennett 
Brad Bisnett 
Christopher Bland 


Tom Blaszczyk 
Tiffani Blatt 
Michelle Bodeis 
Christopher Bolt 
Kristina Bonkoske 
Paul Borema 
Bradley Bomtrager 
Jesse Bowers 
Robert Boyea 
David Boyer 


Rachel Brown 
Floyd Browning 
Anna Brusale 
Benjamin Buchanan 
Paula Budgell 
Ronald Buffa 
Sara Bugaiski 
Christian Buhagiar 
Lori Burkhard 
Trevor Butcher 


Raynard Caldwell 
Renae Campau 
Frika Campbell 
Brandi Capadagli 
Danielle Carfore 
Michelle Carfore 
Charity Carrier 
Julie Carrier 
Robert Carson 
Caitlin Carter 


Adrienne Catlos 
Reid Charboneau 
Michael Cheney 
Elizabeth Chominski 
Stacie Cichoracki 
Jason Clark 
Ryan Clift 
Rhonda Closs 
Steven Closs 
Johnathon Clvne 



46 • American History 

* 






istorical 

Historians often say that if people do not learn from his- 
tory, history will repeat itself and the same mistakes will 
happen again in the future. In American History, students 
studied social, economic, and political behaviors of eras 
throughout the history of our country. 


“I enjoyed learning about history because you can learn from it, 
and it can be very entertaining. I would like to make a career choice 
related to what I have learned in class. I would very much like to 
become an American History teacher.” 

— Jill Silver (’98) 


“History is enjoyable because in learning about the past, I learn 
about where I came from, and it gives more meaning to life itself. 1 
don't plan having a career related to American History because I’m 
going into the Air Force.” 

— Jeremy Dodder ('99) 







As she shows the class a geographical location. 
Heidi Kring (*99) displays her knowledge. By 
knowing map locations, students could learn 
about areas throughout the year. ( Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 

Before adding to a group project, Becky Robin- 
son (*98) asks her classmates about their opin- 
ions. Group work was necessary in American 
History when preparing time-lines, models, and 
other presentations. (Photo by Laura Ketchum) 


Class of 1999 • 47 



peaking 

Communication is essential in a world that focuses on 
results. By learning and practicing public speaking and com- 
munication with the deaf community, students made them- 
selves more accessible to careers that involve relating to oth- 
ers, whoever they may be. 


“In sign language. I've built self-confidence and my self-esteem 
through acting out in front of people. 1 am a second year student. 1 
wanted to learn a language, and the only one I stick to is sign. I've 
continued with it because I love class-signing and learning new 

stuff.” 

— Joni Schef ('98) 

“Speech is a groovy class. It has helped me to better my public 
speaking abilities. I've learned that everybody gets nervous 
sometimes, and not to worry about it. My favorite speech has been 
the impromptu speech. My topic was turtles, and it was pretty 

funny.” 

— Jon Dixon (’99) 



In preparation for a holiday party, members of 
sign language class practice signing a Christmas 
song. Before this could lake place, many weeks 
of planning games and activities were necessary. 
(Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 

“ Sharing is the reason for the season." Jessica 
Williams (’98) and Joni Schef (’98) demonstrate 
this idea as they perfect their signing. Effective 
signing included accuracy, facial expression and 
comprehension. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 




48 • Sign 



& Speech 



Erin Cogley 
Nadcan Cohoon 
Courtney Cole 
Allison Coleman 
Jason Collins 
Theresa Collins 
Francis Cornelia 
Timothy Conlan 
Colleen Connolly 
Heather Cook 


Michelle Cook 
Jenni Coon 
Eric Cooper 
Jessica Coutler 
William Cowger 
Shelbi Coyne 
Julianna Cunningham 
Shawndel Cureton 
Jacqueline Currier 
Wade Dahlke 


Jennifer Dalenberg 
Jeffery Dalrymple 
Christopher Damon 
Danielle Day 
Evelyn Deering 
Amanda Defrain 
Erin Dell 
Nicholas Delong 
Lena Demashkieh 
Heather Denney 


Lynnclte Derrick 
Erica Desjardins 
Tyson Dias 
Trevor Dimon 
Jonathan Dixon 
Jeremy Dodder 
Hope Docrzbacher 
Scott Domke 
Shauna Donnenworth 
Eric Drews 


Jody Driver 
Jacqueline Duchenc 
Terry Dunn 
Mark Dwyer 
Katie Easton 
Matthew Easton 
Jonathan Eppley 
Thomas Eppley 
Cedric Evans 
Joseph Evans 


Steven Evenmgred 
Christopher Fahmcr 
Adam D. Falk 
Adam J. Falk 
Michael Farquhar 
Richard Farquhar 
Kristen Farr 
Bryan Faulkner 
Bradley Fink 
Jennifer Fischer 


Anne Flcmingloss 
Charles Fleury 
Lacey Fogal 
Jeremy Foglesong 
Michelle Foster 
Angela Fountain 
Monique Freeman 
Joshua Frey 
Rachel Friend 
Jennifer Frizzle 


Class of 19^9 • 49 






Ryanne Gates 
Andrew Gentner 
G. Franz Gerlaeh 
David Gerrow 
Gretehen Gersdorff 
Lindsay Gerstenberger 
Scott Gilan 
Sean Gilan 
Michelle Gillies 
Cornel ious Gleason 


Brad Gniewek 
Jeremy Goldsworthy 
Whitney Goode 
Brian Gossman 
Brian Gostinger 
Thomas Gostinger 
Travis Gostinger 
Clinton Gourlay 
Laura Grace 
Kristin Gram 


Thomas Grant Jr. 
Jonathan Green 
Keith Green 
Joel Griffin 
Christopher Hamilton 
Marion Hamilton 
Jason Harmer 
Dana Harrington 
Kelley Harris 
Rachel Harris 


Rachel Hasper 
Scott Hayden 
James Hayes 
Jason Heidemann 
Nicholas Heier 
Christopher Hellmuth 
Craig Herbert 
Marguerita Hernandez 
Jamie Hewitt 
Scott Hill 


Sarah Hilts 
Amy Hodgins 
Thomas Hofmann 
Delena Holcer 
Eric Hollands 
Jared Hollands 
Channon Holley 
Charles Holmes 
April Horan 
Pamela Hoxsie 


Jennifer Hubbard 
Scott Hunwick 
Dustin Hurd 
Kyle Hustek 
Jamie Hutchinson 
Kelly Hyde 
Eden Jach 
Martin Jackson 
Danielle Jacolik 
Brook James 


Nicole James 
Joshua Jarvis 
Arezo Javidi 
Nicholas Jobbitt 
Autumn Johnson 
Jeffery Johnson 
Jennifer Johnson 
Jason Johnston 
Christopher Jones 
Nick Jones 



50 • Mathematics 

**'•*#■*’* 





dding up 

Protractors, graphing calculators, rulers, and compasses 
filled the desks of dedicated math students. Whether the 
class dealt with basic mathematical concepts or was an ad- 
vanced study class, students worked with new ideas to solve 
sometimes the most baffling of problems. 


“Calculus is a very challenging class. It will get me prepared for 
college. Hopefully I’ll pass the AP exam so I do not have to take it 
in college. It moves a lot faster, and we do not have too much time 
to spend on stuff. We do spend many hours on homework, though." 

— Darouny Sonsynath (’97) 


“I like Mrs. Goldfarb’s class; it has given me the skills I need to 
do well in geometry. The hardest part of it is the theorom proofs, 
but my favorites are perimeters of triangles and other geometric 
shapes. It will help me put shapes into perspective in my future as 
an architect." 




To see if ends measure up. Cindy Kring (’97) 
and her classmate check their figures. Geometry 
field work helped students to prepare for realistic 
situations. (Photo by unknown) 


After coming to the northwest comer of the 
building. Katie Tache (’99) prepares to take 
down measurements. Mr Brian Jamison's class 
conducted this reasearch to learn the complete 
perimeter of the school building. (Photo by Maria 
McCleary) 


Class o|i£99«51 



reation 

For a gifted few, creativity flows through fingers to pro- 
duce their forms of artistic expression. Whether they were 
training to do technical drawing or just painting and drawing 
for the love of it, students involved in art added color to 
school life. 


"Being an architect would be interesting and challenging. Art 
teaches me how to design, draw, and make angles. The possibilities 
of drawing are endless, and it's something to do in my free time so 
I'm not bored, and art will help my future in architecture.” 

— Jeff Pettee ('99) 


“1 was bad at drawing before I took the class, and now I can 
draw better because I know the basic steps of drawing. 1 like to 
draw and learn how to make my drawings better.” 

— Tara Muxlow (’99) 



Sketching carefully , Jeremy Young (’97), be- 
gins lo outline his interpretation. Art class re- 
quired discipline and effort for those who wanted 
good final results. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


Deep in concentration , Eva Hu/.sar f 97) works 
to make her reproduction similar to the original. 
By taking time on their assignments, art students 
avoided careless mistakes. (Photo by Stacey Har- 
rison) 





Scarlet Jurek 
Brian Karl 
Kelly Kayko 
James Kearney Jr. 
William Kearns 
Keilh Kemp 
Kevin Kemp 
Tina Kendrick 
Ryan Kennedy 
Damien Kidd 


Amie King 
Michelle Kinney 
Thomas Kivel 
Chase Know I ton 
Mark Korff 
Tara Koschnil/ke 
Matthew krch 
Heidi Kring 
Karlee Kuehn 
Korey Lafrance 


Ryan l^ake 
Kelly Lambert 
Chrissy Lamont 
Abby Landon 
Heather Lane 
Ryan L-ane 
Jessica Langolf 
Tara Lavcry 
Tessa Lawrence 
Chris Ledtke 


Joseph Liong 
Andrew Loewenthal 
Laura Louks 
Kasha Lowe 
Megan Ludy 
Jennifer Main 
Brandon Manuilow 
Marie Manus/ak 
Hilary Markopoulos 
Nathan Marone 


Kyle Marshall 
Nicol Martin 
Jeremy Marzka 
Charles Marzolf 
( Francek ) 

Marcey Mason 
Gregg Masters Jr. 
Kristy Masters 
Jennifer Mathews 
Laura Matzka 
James May 

Jeremiah May 
Kenneth May 
Quincy McAffc 
Carrie McCallum 
Maria McCleary 
Michael McGeary 
Daniel McKelvey 
Kmily McKenzie 
Ruth McKinnon 
Meggan McLain 


Megan McLaughlin 
Joshua McLeod 
Melissa McMullin 
Elizabeth McPherson 
Stephanie Mikalakis 
Aaron Miller 
Robert Miller 
Terry Miller 
Demerie Mirkin 
Matthew Moeller 


Class of 1999 • 53 


Robert Montgomery 
Suzie Moon 
Bryan Morrison 
Bryan Mosher 
Jessica Mosier 
Julie Mosurak 
Cristinna Moue 
Erin Mu nee 
Tara Muxlow 
Corey Nelms 


Cristina Nevado 
Barbara Nunez 
Tiffany O'Connor 
Michelle Onufrak 
Theresa Orrell 
Brianne Oswald 
Douglas Owen 
Mark Papincau 
Anthony Partipilo 
Rakesh Patel 


Melissa Pearson 
Stephen Pemberton 
Katherine Peterson 
Jeffery Pettee 
Aaron Picot 
Marcie Pollock 
Mark Porter 
Tabatha Post 
Kimberly Prause 
Paul Preiss 


Sara Presnar 
Nicholas Provost 
Daniel Provost 
Joshua Purcell 
Justin Purcell 
Rebekah Rathman- 
W ingrove 
Heather Relkcn 
Katie Richard 
Christa Richert 
Shaun Ritchie 

Brian Robinette 
Keegan Robinson 
Toni Robinson 
Julie Roffey 
Andrew Rogers 
Angela Rogers 
Samantha Rowland 
Joseph Ruiz Jr 
Jonathan Ryan 
Sophia Saeed 


Karl Sc he land 
Molly Schlager 
Bradley Schlaufman 
Stacy Schock 
Nicholas Schultz 
Erika Schulz 
Julie Schwedler 
Curtis Seaman 
Corey Semrow 
Jessica Shagena 


Brandon Shamaly 
Ann Shaw 
Jason Shaw 
Lee Shuckerow 
Lisa Skotcher 
Donald Smith 
Bari Smith 
Lasmy Sonsynath 
Alysia Spencer 
Kristin Spencer 



54 • Klectronics 







uture 

Electricity crackled as focused students hooked up wires 
and their minds into the world of electronics. Reading as- 
signments, hands-on lab work, and challenging tests were 
daily parts of preparing to learn about the future of electron- 
ics. 


“I like electronics because it is very interesting. You have to be 
good in math and know a lot about computers. It’s a hard field to 
get into, but it’s a lot of fun trying! I will go on to college and get 
my bachelors degree in computers, then see where I go from there.” 

— Pete McKelvey (’97) 


“I like electronics because 1 like working in the lab and the 
hands-on experience. 1 learn better that way. Electronics is a 
lucrative business and I learn a lot of information here that most 
people learn in college. You have to study a lot, because it is a hard 
class.” 

— Brie Leonard (’98) 



Help from Mr. Paul Johnson is greatly appreci- 
ated by Jason Franklin ('97). With his vast 
knowledge and understanding of electronics, Mr. 
Johnson was able to help his students learn ef- 
fectively. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 

Data analysis proves to be an important part of 
lab work for Chris Bland ('99). Electronics labs 
were generally pass or fail situations. (Photo by 
Stacey Harrison) 



Class of 1999 • 55 



iscover 

Peering through a microscope, students entered an un- 
known world in life sciences. Complex formulas and prob- 
lems filled the notebooks of students in physical science 
classes. Labs, lectures, and tests taught students about the 
unseen world to the naked eye. 


"In chemistry, my favorite lab was on the chemical changes with 
magnesium. Chemistry will help me in the future if I become a 
chemical engineer. Mr. Heidemann is a good teacher because he 
helps explain the problems. The hardest part is equations transfering 

mass.” 

— Keegan Robinson (’99) 


“I took physics because I plan to attend medical school and think 
it will be helpful. I like the class because it is challenging and I 
enjoy doing the labs. The most fun lab was building the car with the 
mouse trap spring. I don't like all the math formulas, they are really 

hard.” 

— Matt Harris (’98) 



By analyzing data , Ricky Whitford (’99) and his 
lab partner discover what kind of reaction sulfur 
produces. Labs required executing experiments, 
tracking data, and analysis questions. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 

Exploring the wonderful world of science. Kyle 
Hustek (*99) performs an experiment with his lab 
partner. Mark Walker (’98). New science labs 
gave students top-of-the-line facilities. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 




nee 


56 



Breanna Si. Onge 
Jennifer Stephens 
Nichole Stephens 
Stephen Shepherd 
Paul Stevens 
Rachel Stevenson 
Douglas Stewart 
Joseph Slockwell 
Michelle Stokely 
William Struble Jr 


Jeffery Summers 
Bradley Sundherg 
Kenneth Tabor 
Katie Tache 
Autumn Tansky 
Brandy Taylor 
Michelle Taylor 
Stephen Taylor 
Stephanie Thibodeau 
Anthony Thomas 


Jennifer Thompson 
Nathan Thompson 
Elizabeth Tingley 
Michael Titus 
Andrew Toles 
Melissa Topolewski 
Amber Townsend 
Holly Tremble 
Heather Tucker 
Lesley Turk 


Jennifer Tyler 
Carrie Ullenbruch 
Nathan VanNest 
Autumn Varty 
Andrew Vincent 
Rebekah Vizdos 
Kimberly Voight 
Jonathan VonAnderseck 
Chandra Vought 
Kristen V roman 


Kendra Walker 
Mark Walker 
Michael Walker 
Landon Warmouth 
A lyssa Warren 
Amanda Watson 
Joshua Weintraub 
Jaclvn Weiss 
Kristin Wells 
Jessica Welsh 


Danielle Wesscl 
Elizabeth Wetzel 
Meredith Whipple 
Andrew White 
Richard Whitford 
Stacie Widdows 
Jaclyn Wildie 
Amy Wille 
Christian Willey 
Wendy Williams 


Megan Williamson 
Khristy Wisson 
Tammy Wisswcll 
Kristopher Wojtysiak 
Thomas Wood 
Katherine Woods 
Timothy Woolman 
Matthew Worden 
Nathan Wright 
Allen Young 


Class of 1999 • 57 



During the Mardi Gras games assembly, 
the sophomores tried desperately to win the 
tug of war for their elass. The tug-of-war 
was played at both game assemblies. (Photo 
by Laurie Rodrigue/) 



.4\ he reads over 
his book. Jesse 
Bowers ('99) 
feels relaxed. 
Students often 
expressed 
themselves 
through new hair 
styles or unusual 
clothing. (Photo 
by Laurie 
Rodriguez) 



Camera Shy Sophomores 


Christine Barnette 
Lisa Boughner 
Christopher Calder 
Johnathan Drews 
Michael Grabowski 
Jennifer ‘Brooke* Jones 
Melinda Lavere 
Breanne Onufrak 


Adam Peters 
Jamie Post 
Nicholas Reynolds 
Mark Schultz 
Daniel Sparling 
Keyshaivon Thomas 
Lesely Turk 
Jennifer Tyler 


Jeffrey Yeung 




Along with a group of 
friends. Shawna Donnen- 
worlh (‘99). Angie Arms- 
trong (*99), and Amber 
Townsend ( *98) get down at 
the Mardi Gras dance. The 
annual dance got everyone 
together to celebrate school 
spirit. (Photo by Laurie 
Rodrigue/) 


At the Mardi Gras dance 
Anne Flemingloss (’99) 
dances to the beat of the mu- 
sic. Many students liked 
dances to relax and have fun 
with friends. (Photo by Lau- 
rie Rodrigue/) 







ivil Law 

Overwhelming at times, introductions to government, ju- 
dicial systems, geography, and cultures kept underclassmen, 
primarily freshmen, working hard. Civics helped students 
become aware of what was law and what was not. and cur- 
rent affairs that affected the country. 


“My favorite thing about civics is the projects we did on the 
prisons, because we got to go to the library a lot. We have to read 
and write frequently in class, and 1 am not a person that likes to 
write.” 

— Mason Mitchell (’00) 


“In civics I have learned what happens when people break the 
law. 1 like to do the daily journals on current events. We did a 
project on the presidents and we had to research a president or his 
wife and give a three minute oral report to the class.” 

— Kristy May (’00) 




As Mark Porter ( 99) puls finishing touches on 
a civics paper, a smile spreads across his face. 
Civics class prepared freshmen wiih basics for 
future government classes. (Photo by Sara Bu* 
gaiski) 

While sitting in civics class. Jihan Bahhur reads 
about the American government system. Civics 
taught students about culture and law. (Photo by 


Sara Bugaiski) 


Class 



•59 





umping 

Concentration was intent in the eyes of a weight-lifter as 
he or she focused on reaching goals of physical fitness. Like- 
wise. someone concentrating on keeping the pace up in aer- 
obics underwent physical challenges daily. 


“I have been in weights and aerobics for two years. I took it to 
stay in shape and to keep me from just sitting on the couch. My 
favorite part of weights class is lifting in the weight room a couple 
times a week. The worst part is running lines and the one mile final 

exam.” 

— Sarah Simpson (’97) 

“Weights and aerobics makes me stronger and keeps me fit. I 
have been in it for three years. Three times a week we run, but it is 
fun being with all my friends. We get to do aerobic videos second 
semester. The worst part is running the mile in 90 degree weather.” 

— Amber VanDeven (’97) 



Carefully lowering her weight, Amy Ravin ('97 ) 
receives encouragement from her spotter, Sara 
Simpson f 97). In weights and aerobics students 
paired off with partners and took turns lifting. 
(Photo hy Nolwenn Denizot) 

As he struggles to lift a weight, Andy Balinski 
( 98) concentrates with all his might. Spotters, 
such as Chris Speilburg (*97), helped weight lift- 
ers to ensure that they did not become over-ex- 
hausted. (Photo by Nolwenn Denizot) 




60 • Weights (jfar Sports Theory 



Erin Albers 
Nicole Albers 
Natalie Alexander 
Corey Allen 
Felicity Applegate 
Nathan Armstrong 
Michael Arnold 
Katherine Arnot 
Ryan Assi 
Gary Aston 


Jihan Bahhur 
Eric Bailey 
Lindsay Baker 
Corey Bankson 
Kacey Baribeau 
Everett Baron 
Denialle Bauman 
Timothy Beeler 
Jessica Berk 
Rebekah Blair 


Jason Bland 
Molly Block 
Robert Block 
Robert Boucher 
Edward Bo/ek 
Dana Braun 
Patrick D Bra/ill 
Patti Breathour 
Brenda Briolat 
Bobbi Bristle 


Julie Brit / 

Shaun Brosowski 
Amy Brown 
Dannicycllc Brow n 
Dollene Brown 
Kristina Brown 
Jeffrey Bugaiski 
Jacklynn Burleigh 
Thomas Burnell 
Loni Burton 


Tyrone Caldwell 
Lindsay Cameron 
Marshall Campbell 
Scot Campbell 
Brian Capps 
Kimberly Carfore 
Amanda Carlson 
Courtney Carmichael 
Brandi Carpo 
Thomas Carr 


Terry Cary l 
Lydia Castillo 
Michael Ceglarek 
Cory Clark 
Amy Clubb 
Danielle Clumfoot 
Christy Conard 
Todd Cooper 
Rebecca Coulter 
Ryan Cowan 


Daniel Cross 
Willie Crumpler 
Katherine Curtiss 
Del mar Davis 
Kevin Davis 
Kyle Davis 
Bryan Day 
Leah Day 
Kerri Dean 
Christopher Deem 


Class of 2000 • 61 





Allison Degrow 
Shawn Delano 
Ryan Dembosky 
David Dillon 
Duane Doan 
Jennifer Doan 
Shelly Doom 
Billie Jo Dortman 
Shanna Downing 
Melissa Drouillard 


Benjamin Duffy 
Leslie Eagling 
Erin Eastwood 
Rachel Eckhardt 
Angela Eddy 
Scott Edie 
Allan Edwards 
Eric Ellison 
Melvin Emel 
John Emrick 


Cory Erickson 
Nicholas Ernst 
Tara Faber 
Craig Fairman 
Shannon Fajnor 
Matthew Faulkner 
Christopher Fincher 
Nadine Fiori 
Charla Fisher 
Benjamin Forrester 


Danielle Fredendall 
Jeremy Frey 
Crystal Fuller 
Christopher Gallet 
Ian Gardner 
Travis Garrettson 
Jennifer Gay 
Jessica Genaw 
Melanie Gillies 
Gillian Gilmer 


Kevin Gleason 
Sean Gleason 
Jennifer Gordon 
Gene Goyette 
Lisa Grady 
Joseph Graffam 
Matthew Graham 
Jason Green 
Jessica Green 
Justin Green 


Jessica Grenon 
Kerry Hale 
Shawn Hanselman 
Christina Hardoin 
Michelle Harmer 
Jason Harmon 
Roy Harter 
Charmaine Hawk 
Cerees Hazely 
Jeremy Hedman 


Kristy Helzer 
Briann Hendershot 
Jaime Herbert 
Christopher Hesterberg 
Amy Hill 
Dennis Hill 
Jennifer Hill 
Michael Hill 
Joel Hills 
Jeff Holka 



62 • Psychology 




\ 



esponse 


What makes the human mind tick? What makes people 
react the way they do? In psychology, students explored 
realms of the mind to discover causes and cures of behav- 
ioral problems. By learning about behavioral patterns, stu- 
dents learned about their own attitudes. 


“The point of psychology is understanding behavior of living 
organisms and finding out what causes this behavior. It’s also 
learning about yourself and others so that you may understand 
actions better. I’ve come to understand myself and my motives 
more.” 

— Kelley Baldwin ('99) 

“Psychology class can be a lot of book work sometimes. We had 
to write up and present a report on a topic we chose that pertained to 
what we were studying in class. Mine was about autistic children; it 
was pretty cool learning about people who aren't as fortunate as I 
am." 




— Jen Worthington (’98) 



Focused on learning , Ed Scallion ('98) lakes a 
peek ai a classmate’ s psychology book. To do 
well in psychology class, students were expected 
to learn and put terms to use. (Photo by Laura 
Ketchum) 

Note taking enriches Zach Pollack (’97) while 
he watches a movie about human language de- — 
velopment. Psychology students sometimes 
watched movies that described behavior patterns 
and treatments. (Photo by Laura Ketchum) 


Class 



63 


triving 


Making muffins, learning about recycling, and working 
on projects were all parts of class time in T.M.l. By working 
at the suitable pace, students learned about the basic neces- 
sities for getting along as members of society. 

“I really enjoy taking the students out shopping. It is great seeing 
everything we work on in class come together when we get out in 
the community. Graduation will be really difficult for the students as 
well as myself because there is such a strong bond between us.” 

— Mrs. Davenport 

"We practice skills in the classroom so that we can go out in the 
community and use them in real-life situations. We have a lot of fun 
but it is also a lot of work. Drop by and visit us sometime so you 

can find out what our classroom is like.” 

— Ms. Stewart 



*■ 534 


As they glue beads carefully. Scott Domke f 99) 
and Julie Roffey (’99) concentrate on making 
masks for Halloween. Special projects kept stu- 
dents interested in learning. (Photo by Sara Bu- 
gaiski) 

After checking ingredients , Julie Roffey (’99) 
mixes the baiter thoroughly. Making muffins was 
a highly anticipated project which occurred 
weekly. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



64 • Directed Studies 



Matthew Holmes 
Shawn Hoppe 
Korey Houle 
Erin Houser 
Heather Howard 
Jessica Hunter 
Michael Huston 
Cynthia Ingles 
Timothy Ingles 
William Ingles 


Kristy Jackson 
Gina Jacobsen 
Amy Jamison 
l^arissa Jankowski 
Jared Je/ierski 
Charles Johnson 
Ian Johnson 
Melissa Johnston 
Julie Kamer 
Sarah Kaut/man 


Jeffrey Keith 
James Kelley 
Michael Kendrick 
Sara Kenner 
Kristopher Kessel 
Marki Kuehl 
Stephanie Kimmerly 
Todd King 
Emily Kleiber 
Crystal Komph 



Bradley Konkal 
Melissa Kooiker 
Raymond Koon 
John Kortas 
Jessica Kovatch 
Merissa Krainbrink 
Nathan Kramp 
David Kraus 
Wendy Kring 
Aaron Krohn 


Amanda Krueger 
Corine Kwiatkowski 
Stephanie Kypla 
Andrea Lachon 
Sarah Laden sack 
Debra Lambert 
Laura Lambert 
Tricia Lambert 
Aubrey Lang 
Barry Lange 


Zachary Langolf 
Christine Lapish 
David Lawrence 
Margaret Lawrence 
Autumn Ledtke 
Gary Leneway 
Justin Lents 
Tiffany Leusby 
Aaron Lewis 
Daniel Lewis 


Brandon Lippert 
Jana I Little 
David Losinski 
Crystal Lowrie 
Christina Loxton 
Kati Loxton 
Timothy Lozen 
Emily Luhmann 
Brian Lumpford 
David Lyons 


Class of 2000 • 65 


Christine MaCauley 
Jayson Maciejcwski 
Kari Mae Lean 
Melissa Manis 
Amanda Marquis 
Joseph Masters 
Jennifer Mate via 
Lynn Maveety 
Kristin May 
Michael McBride 


Gerald McCabe 
Joseph McCarthy 
Sam McCarthy 
Brandon McCauley 
Leslie McDaniel 
Brian McFarlane 
Steven McFarlane 
Thescsa McIntyre 
Jamie McKelvey 
Heather McKenzie 


Amanda McNabb 
Rachcal McNaughton 
Courtney Meddaugh 
Holly Meddaugh 
William Meeks 
Ryan Mel ms 
Amy Mendoza 
Zain Merchant 
Isaac Michels 
Amanda Miller 


Scott Miller 
Thomas Minnie 
Joseph Misyiak 
Mason Mitchell 
Katie Moeller 
Christina Mohni 
Roberta Molay 
Jack Molinaro 
Jason Moore 
Kevin Moore 


Christopher Morden 
Corey Morrison 
Gerald Mortimer 
Eric Muma 
Jeremy Nabozny 
Jennifer Nagy 
Andrea Nestle 
Li to Nevado 
Amanda Niemi 
Christian Olguin 


Jonathan Oliver 
Andrew Opferman 
Melissa Orr 
Sean Osborne 
Kristina Otlaway 
Lisa Pagoto 
Bobbi Jo Palazzolo 
James Palmateer 
Sarah Parker 
Keeley Parrish 


Sameer Patel 
Christopher Paton 
Nicholas Paton 
Ronald Pawlowski 
Eric Pence 
Nicole Pfaff 
Richard Pilkington 
Jamie Post 
James Potts 
Jeremy Preston 



66 • Physical Education 





eamwork 

“Fifty-six! Fifty-seven! Fifty — wait, your time's up!" To 
a student participating in a gym class skill test, the sound of 
a whistle could mean relief or disappointment. Besides skill 
tests, gym class also entailed teamwork activities and skill 
sharpening. 



“I think gym class keeps you in shape and physically fit because 
you do exercises every day that you might not be used to doing. I 
enjoy playing sports because the team work is great, and 
competition is a lot harder when I play against people my own age 
and skill level.” 

— Leah Day COO) 


"I kind of think that physical education keeps you in shape, but 
we should be able to do more. I like playing sports because it gives 
me and everyone else good sportsmanship. However, that does not 
mean 1 want to be a physical education teacher.” 

— Marguerite Hernandez (’99) 





Hoping her serve clears the net. Maggie Law- 
rence LOO) waits anxiously for the results. 
Bumping, setting, and spiking were all skills that 
were taught in general gym classes. (Photo by 
unknown) 

Striving to concentrate , Evan Ranshaw ( 00) en- 
visions a perfect serve. A successful serve re- 
quired aim. altitude and power. (Photo by un- 
known) 


Class of 2000 • 67 



ellness 


“How arc we feeling today?” This simple question was 
looked at in various ways in health class. Mental, social, 
and physical health all tied in as students learned how their 
actions could affect their lives. This required class kept 
students aware of important day-to-day health. 


“The best guest speakers have been on the EMS, narcotics, and 
alcohol abuse. They were all cool because they had good stories. We 
do lots of work and review on each chapter, so we learn about what 
we should do and should not do. Like drugs and stuff.” 

— Joe Graffam (’00) 

“In health we have learned about bone structures and the 
digestive system. My favorite guest speakers have been the 
recovering alcoholics because they told a lot of stories about how 
alcoholism affects your life. I like Mr. Jamison; he is not strict but 

we still learn a lot.” 
— Paul Sloupe (’00) 



Vocabulary terms are a pari of health class that 
is necessary for students to learn. Brian Gostin- 
ger (’99) makes learning them his top priority. 
(Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 

Taking notes on a guest speaker' s talk. Jason 
Moore TOO) listens attentively. Guest speakers 
visited health classes regularly. (Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 



68 • Health 





Christian Prout 
Shannon Pr/ytakoski 
Elizabeth Rader 
Evan Ranshaw 
Melissa Reekker 
Melissa Redfield 
Douglas Reed 
Palriek Reilly 
Lindsey Relken 
l^anic Repp 


Melissa Reynolds 
Chad Rich 
Sean Richardson 
Sarah Riehl 
Christopher Robinson 
Robyn Robinson 
Nicole Rodgers 
Christopher Roesch 
Timothy Ropposch 
Chandra Rosche 


Benjamin Roth 
Jeffery Rowe 
Matthew Ruiz 
Karen Rumptz 
Lanina Rushton 
Scott Russell 
Zaviera Russell 
Mark Rutkofskc 
Ryan Sadowy 
Elona Salomi 


William Sampson 
Kristina Sandnes 
Miranda Sansom 
Lisa Sargent 
Sarah Sch lager 
Maria Schmidt 
Susanna Schmuck 
Christina Schoeltle 
Amanda Schuck 
Meredith Schuck 


Trisha Schuck 
Daniel Scmrow 
Amy Shagena 
Colleen Sharp 
Daniel Sharrard 
Melissa Shaw 
Chris Sherbutt 
Holly S ho van 
Shannon Shreeve 
John Siebert 


Heather Simpson 
Robert Simpson 
Paul Sloup 
Jeffery S merer 
Coastie Smith 
Duncan Smith 
Jaime Smith 
James Smith 
Lawren Smith 
Jennifer Sparks 


Jeremy Sparks 
Jonathan Speilburg 
Shane Spradlin 
Shawn Steinbach 
Christopher Stephens 
Jacquelyn Stevenson 
Chris Slone 
Mary Stone 
Maria Stroud 
Jeremy Studer 


Class of 2000 • 69 


John Suchin 
Charlena Sumoski 
David Taggart 
Crystal Taylor 
George Taylor 
Todd Tetreau 
Arwen Thomas 
Joshua Thompson 
Tonya Thompson 
William Thrash 


Joshua Thrushman 
Amanda Titchnell 
Steven Tollander 
Crystal Totten 
Steven Totten 
Stacey Trembath 
David Troy 
Candice Turck 
April Tyler 
Jashan Valjce 


Shannon Vanluven 
Steven Vansickle 
Daniel Valter 
Erie Vigrass 
Chad Vincent 
Leslie Wagg 
Kraig Wagner 
Kyle Wagner 
Melanie Wagner 
Rachel le Wagner 


Patrick Walienhurg 
Amy Ward 
Brian Warner 
Amber Waters 
Gregory Watt 
Heather Wedge 
Melissa Welchko 
Katherine Weller 
Tiffany Weston 
Christopher White 


Ken Widdows 
Brian Wilds 
Sarah Willey 
James Willis 
Matthew Wilson 
John Wirt/ 
Jason Wolfe 
Kristin Wolford 
Brent Wool man 
Andrena Wright 


Nathan Wright 
Christopher Wylin 
Amy Young 
David Zelenock 
William Zgieb 



70 





erfection 


Reading and writing plays, poems, and short stories were 
regular oceurrences in English classes throughout school. 
Whether it was creative writing, literary essays, or novel 
response journals, teachers kept students on top of trends in 
classic and contemporary literature. 


“I am taking a tenth grade English class with Mrs. Peattie. I 
enjoy this class because 1 like to read; it calms me. I have learned to 
express myself through my writing. To succeed in this class, you 
need to try your best.” 

— Hilary Eagle ('99) 

“I am a senior and 1 am taking AP English with Mrs. Wojtas. I 
love to write, and this is a great opportunity to express my opinions 
and style. 1 am also increasing my literature interpretation skills. I 
hope to score high on the AP exam to receive college credit.” 

— Kelly Bonney (’97) 




By going over her composition with Mrs. Irene 
Hammill. Sara Jones (’97) improves her writing. 
Mrs. Hammill returned to teach advanced com- 
position during second semester. (Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 


Guest speaker Carl De vendor!' uses sign lan- 
guage to tell Advanced Composition classes 
about the similarities and differences in cultures. 
Carl formerly attended Northern, but graduated 
from elsewhere in 1995. (Photo by Sara Bugais- 
ki) 


Class of 2000 • 71 




ulture 

Cultural horizons broadened as students perfected the 
sounds of foreign languages. French. Spanish. German, and 
newly added Japanese classes explored culture through mu- 
sic. food, and field trips. Dialogue memorization taught stu- 
dents discipline in the language. 


“I'm studying Japanese because it will help with my career 
choice as an engineer. The hardest part is the pronunciation and 
memorizing how to write the letters. Mrs. Hartson drills us by 
asking us to say things and having conversations with pictures of 

movie stars.” 
— Jessica Shagena ('99) 

“I study Spanish because it is common throughout the world 
today. The most difficult part of Spanish is learning the past tense 
forms of irregular verbs. Spanish culture exists in many forms 
throughout the world. I use my language almost every day outside 

of class." 
— Ian Renner ('98) 



Psst! In French class. Shannon Shaw (’98) lis- 
tens to John Dixon's ( 98) French telephone mes- 
sage. Practicing with classmates proved to he an 
effective way of learning. (Photo by Nolwenn 
Denizot) 

To help a student learn to speak French more 
fluently, Mr. Labelle flashes him a card for a 
game. Playing games helped students learn in a 
fun way. (Photo by Nolwenn Denizot) 



72 • Foreign Language 


W hile signing Amanda ( arlson’s ( (H)) cast. Laura Lam- 
bert ('()()) practices her writing skills. Friends sat in the 
halls during lunches and talked about the day. (Photo by 
Michelle Slandish) 

At the freshman election assembly. Dcnialle Bauman 
( (H)) and Miranda Sansom ( *00) watch the candidates' 
speeches. Elected officials represented their class the lull 
school year. (Photo by Katie Bugaski) 



Camera Shy Freshmen 

Matthew Alexander 

Scott Price 

David Chapman 

Kimberlee Ptas/ynski 

Jason Eagle 

Joe Rutkowski 

Mark Ellsworth 

Shiela Stevens 

Kristin Fleming 

Candice Streeter 

Ricky Grandberry 

Jcaninc Summerer 

Evan Heit 

Jason Uresti 

Nathan Hendnek 

Holly Zang 

Riane McGregor 

Bradford Zielke 


Freshman members line up for 

the tug-of-war contest at an as- 
sembly. Tugging against one an- 
other decided which class had the 
most spirit. (Photo by Katie Bu- 
gaski ) 


Class of 2000 • 73 





Exhausted from his work at the cash register. Mr. Tom 
Rodenbaugh lakes a ba*ak and prepares to plunge hack 
into his labors. The administration worked at Mc- 
Donald’s in an effort to raise money for the school. (Pho- 
to by Nolwenn Denizot) 

With a smile on his face and a twinkle in his eye. Mr. 
Riehard Chapman greets students and teachers as they 
enter the building. A friendly “Hello" never failed to 
pick people up on a Monday morning. (Photo by un- 
known) 



In the minutes alter the final school bell. Mr. James Goldsworthy and Craig 
Fairman (’(X)) talk with each other. Administrators and students were read- 
ily able to express their beliefs, feelings, and concerns in a variety of sit- 
uations. (Photo by Mrs. Peggy Dcvcndorf) 

Always watchful and alert. Mr. Tom Rodenbaugh and Mr. Craig Dahlke 
troubleshoot the halls for any problems that might arise. Although they 
took an inconspicuous position near the wall, administrators played a key 
role in monitoring the students. (Photo by unknown) 


74 • Administration 




Why did you decide to become 
an administrator? 


“I have a high level of 
energy and wanted 
additional challenges and 
responsibilities/’ 

— Mr. James 
Goldsworthy 

Principal 

“I thought 1 could have a 
positive impact on more 
students than in my 
previous role as a 
classroom teacher.” 

— Mr. Richard 
Chapman 
Assistant Principal 

“Basically, I looked at it 
as a new challenge. It 
really expands the view 
that I will get of the 

school.” 

— Mr. Craig Dahlke 

Assistant Principal 

“I thought it would be a 
challenging job. It gives 
you a chance to work with 
many different types of 
students.” 

— Mr. Tom kodenbaugh 

Assistant Principal and 
Athletic Director 

“My previous job 
experiences as an 
Assistant Personnel 
Director in a hospital and 
an English teacher gave 
me a rich background for 
my current position as a 
Curriculum Director.” 

— Mrs. Louella Allen 
Curriculum Director 

“I thought I could do a 
lot to help math and 
science teachers in their 
work.” 

— Mr. Stan Renner 

Curriculum Director 






xecutive 

Administrators are the glue which hold our students and staff 
together. Coordinating activities, making crucial decisions, 
and striving to make our school a better place in every way 
they can, this group of six inspired individuals never tires of 
their challenging jobs. 


“The most interesting part of my job is that every day I have new, different, and 
challenging contacts with students. Working with high school students is always 
challenging, exciting, and rewarding! The most difficult part is the time 
commitment — long days, evenings, and weekends.” 

— Mr. Richard Chapman. Assistant Principal 


“There is never a dull moment. We are often planning activities and events years 
in advance. The time commitment of an Assistant Principal and Athletic Director 
is incredible. There are many fifteen hour days.” 

— Mr. Tom Rodenbaugh. Assistant Principal and Athletic Director 




While patrolling the halls. Mr. Stan Renner stops 
to speak with Charlie Flcury ('99). Mr. Renner’s 
greetings and comments often brightened the 
minutes spent in the halls between classes. (Pho- 
to by unknown) 

In order to expedite the restocking of the ever- 
popular vending machines, Mr. Craig Dahlke 
wheels merchandise through the cafeteria. In ad- 
dition to their office duties, administrators had 
much interaction with other aspects of schtxtl 
life. (Photo by Mrs. Peggy De vendor!') 


Administration • 75 





■ 



xperience 

With years of* experience and knowledge behind them, our 
veteran faculty is a vital part of Northern. Bringing a variety 
of skills to the classroom or office, these are people who 
continuously strive to learn more. With their seasoned abil- 
ity, they were happy to share the aspects of school that have 
changed and that have remained the same. 


“To me, kids still have the same needs they have always had. More kids work 
today, though, than they have in the past. Our high goals for the students, the 
dedicated staff, and administration have stayed the same. All my years here the 
staff has been really dedicated. The administration too. I still love teaching kids — 
that is why I went into teaching and that is why I am still doing it." 

— Mr. Ronald Davey. Mathematics Teacher 


"Northern has reflected the changes that have taken place in society in general. 
The impact of technology has created the most noticeable differences. Students’ 
aspirations, values, and desires for further education are still part of an individual 
decision making process. That has not changed. What has changed is (that) 
students today arc affected by technology in every area of their life." 

— Mr. Douglas Soule. Counselor 



After stopping Mrs. Jan is Gaubatz in the hall. 
Mr. Douglas Soule asks politely for change. Mr. 
Soule, with seasoned knowledge and tact, re- 
fused to believe that three quarters equalled one 
dollar. (Photo by unknown) 


\ 



/ 

1 



Industriously answering questions f rom his stu- 
dents. Mr. Ronald Davey attempts to phrase his 
responses in ways that will •click/’ By incor- 
porating anecdotes and interesting facts into his 
explanations, Mr. Davey lightened the atmos- 
phere in his classes. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



/ 



76 • Staff 


Mr. Roger Adolph, Biology. Math. Frosh Volley hall. JV Soliholl 
Mr. Derek Arena, inglish. Newspaper 

Mr. Michael Artman. I.nglish AP History. Young Fducaior* Society 

Mr. Thomas Blackney, Chemistry. Physics NHS Faculty Council 

Mrs. Kerry Blommel, Math. ski Club 

Mr. Gene Blynn, Algebra-Trigonometry. Geometry 

Mr. Dave Boeskool, ( ompuief*. Maih. Varsity WtHiKn'v Basketball 

Mrs. Sheree Borntrager, Certified Fond Technician 


Mr. Keith Bricker. Counsel.* 

Mrs. Gail Brown, Kitchen Ma^a 
Ms. Kathy Chartier, Teacher Auk 

Mrs. Julie (’hristofferson, Paraprofessional in Special 1 education. 

Class Advisor of IWK 

Mrs. Carol Connell, Communication Today POD. To. Study Class AJvivh of l^wx 

Mr. Pat Curley , poo. psychology 
Mrs. Mar> Davenport, ParaprofcsMonal 
Mr. Ronald Davey, Maih, Varsiiy V.dleyhall 


Mr. Jeffrey Davis, Hisi.*> Varsity Football. JV Baseball 
Mrs. Peggy Devendorf, i-ngitsh. Ycarb»K^ 

Mr. Craig Dickinson, Hisi*>rv. JV Football. Track 
Mrs. Sandra Doan. ImhkI Service Onver 
Ms. Susan Doherty, F.ngiish 

Ms. Carolee Dowd, Creative Wriimp. Fnglish. Drama Advisor. Play Director 
Mr. Robert Durecka. Civics, JV Baseball 

Mrs. Janet Kastman. Hisiory 


Mrs. Arlene Klliott, Counselor 
Mrs. Dena Krench. Maih. Study Hall Success Teacher 
Mr. A I Cable. BWF. Co-op Coordinator. Seh»>ol St.*e Advisor Schoot-uv W.wk 
TransiiM»n Pribram Coordinator 

Mrs. Janis Gaubat/, lnglish. Math. PreVoc School Improvement Chairperson 
Mr. Antonio Giancarlo. KMI Health. Science, and Social Studies 

Mr. Philip Gilebarto, F.ngiish 

Mrs. Debra (iladchun, Carver Resource Center Coordinator 

Mrs. Carol Goldfarb, Math 


Mrs. 1 .inda Gostinger, Biology 
Mr. Fred Green. History, pod 
Mr. Michael liamann, civkv History Wrc*iling 
Mr. Dan Hanttin. musical hducatioo. Frosh l<»*hall Varsity Basketball. 
Wi»men's Track 

Mrs. Jill Hartson, Civkv Japanese 

Mr. Howard lleidemann. Chemistry 

Mrs. Lynne Herbert, Certified i.shI Technician 

Mrs. Debby Hesterberg. \merican lateral UK German. NHS Faculty Advisor 


Mr. Tom llildebrant, Biology. File Science 
Mrs. Nanc> Hohf, Chemistry. Fife Science. SADD Civ Advisor 
Mrs. Laura Jacobs, History. Success Social Studies. J\ Quiz Bowl 
Mr. Brian Jamison. Math. Health JV Women's Basketball 
Varsiiy Men's Basketball 

Mr. David Jex, Custodian 

Mrs. Gloria Johnston. Secretary. Varsity Quiz Bowl Assistant 
Dr. W illiam Johnston, \P Biology Chemistry School Improvement 
Varsity Quiz Bow l 

Ms. Pat Knapp. Business Technology BPA Advisor. Student Activities Dilector 


Mrs. Connie Kreh, Businevs Iducaiion. Class Advisor of Idw 
Mr. Paul Kruse, Media Technology Specialist. Class Advisor of 2000 
Mr. Casey Kucsera, Physical I ducation. Sports Theory Varsity Football 
Varsity Track 

Mr. Raymond KaBelle. French 

Mrs. Megan Landon, Fnglish. F.ngiish Literature 

Mrs. Kerry Fepak, Kuchcn Heipci 

Mr. Al Lew andow ski, Computer Programming. Class Advisor ol 2000. Computer 
Club. Technology Integration Co<*dinan* 

Mrs. Frances Lewandowski, Kitchen Helper 



Mr. Richard Lewandowski, Ntmn Hour Supervisor 
Mr. Henry Lowe, interpreter 
Mrs. Barbara Market, Kitchen Helper 
Mrs. Linda Marks. Counselor 
Mrs. Deborah Marx, Carver Resource Cerner. School to Work Coordinator 

Nlr. Robert Mattson, Counselor 
Mrs. Pamela Mosier, Math. Class Advisor of iuw 
Mr. Charles Mossett, Civics 


Mrs. Ann Murph\, I lie Science. Success Science. NHS Advisor 
Mr. (iar> Nesbitt, Analtuny. Women's Track Coach 
Mrs. Linda Peattie. English. School Improvemem Co-Chairperson 
Nlr. Ktlw in Pelt/, Sfvcial Education. Athletic Coordinator IVlcnlion Supervisor. 

Teacher Consuliani 

Mrs. Sandra Politowicz, Spanish 
Mr. Pat Price, Student Teacher 
Mrs. Anita Reynolds, Executive Secretary 
Mrs. Ellen Rogers, \p pod. hod. close- up Advisor 


Mr . John Schneider, Physical Education. Typing. Men’s and Women’s .Soccer 

Mrs. Alethea Simmons, i ngiish. Spanish 
Mr. Douglas Soule, Counselor 
Ms. Cindy Sparr, Kitchen Helper 
Mr. Jim Stayer, lanh Science 
Mr. John Stein. Head Custodian 
Ms. Kris Stewart, special hducation. TMI Teacher. Booster Volunteer, l-rosh 

.Softball. Ski Club 
Mrs. Terry Stoneburner, Math 


Mrs. Kim Storey , Rroadantiitg. English. Speech. WORW Class Adv isor of 1997 

Ms. Darlene Sutphen 

Nlr. Scott I eeple, Instrumental Music. Music Theory. Pep Hand 
Mr. James Temple. Noon Hour Superv isor 
Mrs. Roberta Temple, Kitchen Transportation 
Mrs. Nlarvis Teff, Account Clerk. B»*«*sier Volunteer. Ski Club 
Mrs. Amy Tinsley, Computer Applications. Trigonometry. SADD Co- Advisor 
.Mr. Joseph Vettese, Hearing Impaired Teacher 



Mrs. Millie Wakeman. Kitchen Helper 
Mrs. Donna Whitford, Counseling Office Secretary 
Mr. Tom Milson, Directed Studies Civics. Math. Prv-Voc . Varsity Baseball 
Mr. Joe VVilson, Media Specialist. Men's Tennis 
Mr. Al Wright. Business Law. Introduction to Business. Varsity Men’s and Women’s 

Tennis 



Camera Shy Staff 


Mrs. Donna Anger, Cook 

Mrs. V ickie Hayes Cook 

Mr. Robert Stein, Custodian 

Mrs. Mcrirne Crawford. Custodian 

Mrs. Nancy Johnson, Health 

Mrs. Bilik Stephens, Hngiish. History, l ife Science. Special 

Ms. ( .aylc Dortman. Cook 

Mr. Paul Johnson. Klee trunks. Electronics Team Coach. VICA 

Eduction 

Ms. Christine Klshoiz. American Literature. Child Development 

Advisor 

Mv Katheleen Thompson 

and Parenting. Health 

Mrs. Arlene klebba. Secretary 

Mr George Vaughn. Custodian 

Mr. Fred Ferguson. Custodian 

Ms. Julie 1 .a Beau, Art 

Mrv Patricia Whymer. Secretary 

Mrs. Delons Fijak. Volunteer 

Ms. Sherian l.aMarra. Directed Studies 

Mrs. Patricia Wilson, Cook 

Mr. Ron Flanigan. History. Psychology 

Mr. Mkhael Miller. Custoduin 

Mrv Cheryl VVojtas, AP English. Class Advisor of 1997, NHS 

Ms. Sharon Frederick -Sutter, English. Health. Sign language 

Mrs. Shirley Moore, Noon Hour Supervisor 

Faculty Council 

Ms. Diane F ugiel. General Gym. Weights 

Me Jennifer Parsons. Secretary 

Mr. Ronald Zimmer. Custodian 

Ms. Rose Gagne. Noon Hour Supervisor 

Mrs. Mkhaela Post. Noon Hour Supervisor 


Mr. Charles Harris, Custodian 

Mr. David Sharrard. Custodian 


Mr. Larry Hauver. Custodian 

Mrs. Kathy Stein. Secretary 



78* Staff 






elaxation 

Contrary to rumors heard about the building, the faculty does 
not fade into the woodwork (or the cinder blocks) as soon 
as the bell rings after sixth hour. In fact, they crave winter 
recess and summer break as much as students do. Many ot 
these teachers also have thrilling summers, whose highlights 
rival those of any active student. 


“I traveled to Australia and Hawaii to visit my sister and my two brothers. In 
Australia, it was traveling by train to Victoria to see the Turner Art Exhibit. In 
Hawaii, it was hiking and trout fishing in the beautiful mountains of Kauai with 
my brother, nieces, and nephews.” 

— Mrs. Ellen Rogers. POD Teacher 


“I attended a workshop at the Exploratorium Museum in San Francisco. 

California. The most exciting part was working in a machine shop for the first 
lime in my life. I learned how to operate several machines so I could make models 
of the exhibits in the museum. I (also) traveled to northern California by way of 
the Golden Gate Bridge and visited Sausalito. Tibaron. Angel Island, and the Napa 
Valley.” 

— Mrs. Linda Goslinger. Biology Teacher 



At a summer workshop for biology 
teachers. Mrs. Linda Goslinger holds a 
model of a wave tube that she just hn- 
ished constructing. Mrs. Goslinger trav- 
eled to the San Francisco Exploratorium 
Museum over this past summer w here she 
resided for two weeks while attending a 
workshop. (Photo by unknown) 

In an attempt to try out the emerging 
trend towards ‘‘sumo** wrestling. Mrs. 
Laura Jacobs successfully pins her invis- 
ible opponent at the senior all-night party. 
Out-of-the-ordinary activities brightened 
the lives of staff members during the 
year. (Photo by unknown) 


During vacation , Mrs. Ellen Rogers and 
her sister. Mrs. Carolyn Albers-Crossley. 
both graduates of Northern, visit the pic- 
turesque city ol Melbourne. Australia. 
Mrs Rogers traveled to both Australia 
and Hawaii this summer where she 
shopped and enjoyed the breathtaking 
skyline with relatives. (Photo by un- 
known) 





Class 

Advisors 



dvising 

Four years is a huge time commitment. Yet this is the prom- 
ise made to a group of freshmen every fall and the covenant 
fulfilled to a hand of seniors each graduation. Between these 
two momentous events in the life of a class advisor, there 
are innumerable hours spent by these “dynamic duos" on 
class activities. 


“Advising gives me the opportunity to meet and work with students that 1 
otherwise would not have met. 1 believe that 1 became closer to some of the 
students by working together with them to accomplish various goals that we set 
for the class of 1997. One of the most exciting parts of being a class advisor is 
working with ‘young kids' who grow up to be wonderful young adults in four 
short years." 

— Mrs. Kim Storey, Advisor of the Class of '97 

“The most exciting part of being a class advisor is the exceptional fame and glory 
heaped upon me. Advising is a way to get to know students outside of the 
classroom environment. We raked leaves for senior citizens as a service project. 
The biggest stress is trying to get students interested in participating." 

— Mr. Paul Kruse, Advisor of the Class of '(X) 


’97 

’98 

’99 

’00 


Mr.s Kim Storey , 
Broadcasting, Speech, Radio, 
English 

Mrs. Cheryl Wojtas , English 


Mrs. Julie Christoff erson, 
Paraprofessional 
Mrs. Carol Connell , POD, 
Tec Study, Comm. Today 


Mrs. Connie Kreh , Business 

Education 

Mrs. Pam M osier. 

Mathematics 


Mr. Paul Kruse , Media 
Technology Specialist 
Mr. Al Lewandowski, 
Computer Programming 



Mrs. Cheryl Wojtas and Mrs. Kim Storey, senior 
class advisors, look to Mr. Pal Curley, a past 
class advisor (’93), for hints and tips. Although 
assemblies were a lively part of the class advising 
experience, there were a few, rare occurrences to 
take a break from their stresses. (Photo by Laurie 
Rodriguez) 








f < 


U Success 

VALENTINE 

99 


Even at football games, senior class advisors Mrs. 
Kim Storey and Mrs. Cheryl Wojtas are present, 
cheering on their students and being a part of the 
school. Seniors, such as Jill Campbell and Leslie 
Manuilow, were thrilled to see their advisors show- 
ing such spirit. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 



The true Husky pride shines through in the way Mrs. Pam Mo- 
sier and Mrs. Connie Kreh dress to show their spirit. Advisors 
could never go wrong with a stylish hat or a curly wig. (PhoU 
by Stacey Harrison) 


80 • Staff 



Mrs. ram Mosier, sophomore class advisor, was as busy 
as a bee this year w ith all her class’s activities. Pop bottle 
drives and spirit days were but two of the many events 
this class organized with her help. (Photo by Ms. Patricia 
Knapp) 

With abounding Halloween spirit Mr. A I Ix'wandowski. 
freshman class advisor, sports his top hat and juggles his 
clubs. Mr. Lewandowski and Mr. Kruse were full of new 
ideas and entertaining antics for the newest class. (Photo 
by Ms. Patricia Knapp) 




Mrs. C onnie kreh averages grades and arranges her pa- 
perwork. Not only did advisors have to balance their 
class-related activities, but they were also required to 
play the role of the dutiful teacher. (Photo by Stacey 
Harrison) 

In accepting their awards for a year of service, junior 
class advisors. Mrs. Julie Christoffcrson and Mrs. Carol 
Connell thank the class's representatives Lisa Beedon 
(*98) and Jean Sheperd ('98). Umbrellas were a useful 
gift which allowed advisors to keep dry at class func- 
tions. (Photo by Ms. Patricia Knapp) 


St 



■ As part of the NHS induction ceremony. Ian Ren- 
ner ( 98) and Amy Me Ken/ ie ( 98) carry lighted can- 
dles. It was considered a high honor to he inducted 
into NHS. (Photo by Mr. Stan Renner) 

National Honors Society Seniors — Front Row: Brienne Davis. Jennifer Muxlow. Kim- 
berly Faulkner. Kelly McCabe*. Stephanie Vizdos*. Kelly Bonncy*. Bobbie Jacolik. Kari 
Lowe, Stephanie Mullins. Sheela Parekh. Second Row: Becky Chaltry, Rachael Kokkinos. 
Seema Parekh. Julie Hayes. Lindsey Know lion. Nicole Appleford. Amy Hampton. Melanie 
Glentz. Laura Gahns, Anne Montross. Sarah Ruttan. Shannon Conard. Third Row r : Anna 
Banka. Katie Zimmer. Melissa Schultz. Traci Whymer. Quinnith Wilkins, Kelly Taggart. 
Stacy Smith. Darouny Sonsy nath. Chris Penzien, Azam Makki, Co-Adviser Mrs. Irene 
Hammill Fourth Row: Co- Adviser Mrs. Ann Murphy, Christopher Bonadio. Chris Leus- 
by. Lydia Schmuck. Flavia Monteiro, Kajsa Wikstrom. Regan Lachapelle. Stacie Paladino, 
April Armstrong. Erin Coughlin, Jeff Eastman. Jennifer Doan. Fifth Row: Ron Moss. 
Dana Langolf. Joy Wojtas, Emily Davidson. Dana Traver, Adam Nye. Lindsey Garretson. 
Elizazbeth Eilers. Joni Breathour, Amy Banka, Jolene Lepien. Back Row: Nathan Heier. 
Justin Smith. Chris Manuilow. Brian Golat. Dana Foltz. Nolwenn Deni/ot, Lykke Ped- 
ersen. Erica Coultcr.Eva Huszar. Katie Bugaiski, Greg Daniels, and Joel Richard. (Not 
pictured: Christy Monchilov*) (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Mordcn) 

* Denotes student leadership position 



National Honors Society Juniors — Front Row: Keely Badgerow. Saima Akhtar. Dawn 
Thomas, Janine Ziemer. Jenny Hunt. Anne Boucher. Katie Ropposch. Noor Bahuur, Casey 
Oliver, Bethany Studaker. Second Row: Cecily Ogden. Bethany Fagan. Nick Rigney. Lisa 
Norris. Heather DeWitt. Amy McKenzie, Joni Schef, Emily Whaling. Ryan Suit. Jordan 
Harris, Third Row: Sean Dennis. Rajiv John. Shannon Shaw . Katie Murphy, TracieCorry. 
Allison Scheurer. Rebecca Horvath, Jennifer Eagling. Michelle Lewandowski. Jessica 
Merritt, Christina Sera fin, Co- Adviser Mrs. Irene Hammill. Fourth Row : Co-Advisor Mrs. 
Ann Murphy. Annika Howe, Kimberly Wojtas, Justin Peske. Randy Pculer, Chris Hall, 
Kiren Valjee. Ryan Hustek. Mary Zmicjko. Lindsey Hardoin, Maria Demashkieh. Fifth 
Row: Tiffany Kearns, Melissa Gossman. Brandi Bonney. Stephanie Schaffer, Maureen 
Grady. Ed Albert. Trevor Weston. Aubree Carter. Jill Parsons. Back Row : Jacob Fisher. 
Mike Vigrass. Jordan Baker. Michael Eichberger. Shad Hanselman. and Allison Muxlow. 
(Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 


82 • National Honor Society 


| J READILY INVOLVED 




Can you imagine jug- 
gling an after-school sport, 
good grades in your school- 
work, clubs and activities, 
and possibly even a part- 
time job? Members of Na- 
tional Honors Society, who 
are chosen for their grades 
and student participation, 
fulfill such requirements 
and go beyond the call of 
duty to help others. 

By show- 
ing good 
academic 
success in 
the first two 
years of 
high 
school, up- 
perclass- 
men could 
become in- 
ducted into 
NHS. Re- 
quirements for induction 
included a maintained 3.3 
grade average and earning 
one-hundred-fifty to two- 
hundred points per semes- 
ter. “Tutoring others is an 
easy way to earn points/' 
said Lydia Schmuch (’97). 

As new members were 
inducted by Mr. Lonnie 
Rutkofske, advisers Mrs. 
Irene Hammill, Mrs. Cher- 


■ With 
precison. 
Bill Cur- 
tiss (97) 
paints stars 
on faces at 
the Festi- 
val of 
T r e e s . 
Children 



were 
pleased to 
display 
volunteer 
art work twi 
their smil- 
ing faces. 
(Photo by 
April 
Armstrong 


yl Wojtas, Mrs. Ann Mur- 
phy, and elected officers, 
stood ready to help both 
the junior and senior group 
find effective ways to 
touch the community. 

Perks of being involved 
in NHS include an annual 
trip and doing rewarding 
volunteer work with class- 
mates and friends. “Doing 
meals-on-wheels on 

Christmas 

was really 
rewarding, 
and not 
hard at all,” 
said Dana 
T r a v e r 
(’97). “I 
think it's 
great! Be- 
ing in NHS 
helps a lot 
when we 
apply to good colleges. It 
makes admissions so much 
easier,” agreed Dana Foltz 
(97). 

Volunteering at places 
such as local hospitals, 
children's story-interpreta- 
tions, and tutoring at li- 
braries helped to enrich 
both the tutors and the stu- 
dents. 

— l-aura Kelt hum 


■ At Peru Adult Foster Center. Kim Faulkner ('97), 
Erin Coughlin f 97) and Becky Challry T97) take a 
moment to visit with an elderly friend. NF1S students 
delivered meals to elderly people on the holidays. 
(Photo by April Armstrong) 


■ While helping a small child paint his Christmas 
cookie. Emily Davidson (’97) involves other partic- 
ipants. At the Festival of Trees. NFIS members had 
a chance to earn points. (Photo by April Armstrong) 


National 


•83 







CHALLENGE THE 



‘That is correct!" This 
sort of anticipated answer 
comes in response to the 
answers offered by the stu- 
dents behind the expanding 
minds of Quiz Bowl. With 
the Hash of a buzzer, stu- 
dents applied their knowl- 
edge of science, arithmetic, 
the arts, literary works, and 
current events in hopes of 
reigning victorious over 
opposing 
schools. 

‘Quiz 
Bowl not 
only con- 
tains the 
fastpaced, 
quick-ac- 
tion fun 
time of an- 
s w e r i n g 
factoids, 
but it also 

possesses the fun and in- 
volvement of a team. And 
the bus rides are the high- 
light of the adventure!" 
said Jacob Fisher ('98). 

Such a knowledge-in- 
tense atmosphere kept 
buzzer-happy students on 
the ball as they learned 
new facts with every com- 
petition and tournament. 
However. Quiz Bowl was 
not, and has never been, 
merely an individual event. 


■ Ready lo 
buzz in. 
Greg Dan- 
iels (‘97) 
holds the 
button. An- 
ticipating 



the answer 
was a key 
factor dur- 
ing a meet, 
(photo by 
Dr. John- 


It is necessary and essential 
that teamwork be part of 
answering all bonus ques- 
tions. 

Weekly meets involved 
playing two fast and furi- 
ous matches with a cookie 
break in between. Led by 
Dr. William Johnston, var- 
sity coach, and Mrs. Laura 
Jacobs, JV coach, the sea- 
son proved competitive as 
a record 
number of 
students 
tried out for 
team posi- 
tions. Six- 
teen stu- 
dents made 
the varsity 
and junior 
varsity 
teams. 
Practice be- 
gan twice a week in De- 
cember, while weekly 
meets started in January . 

After a March 6th tour- 
nament at Algonac, varsity 
attended States to compete 
for a state title. “This sea- 
son has been challenging 
but worth it," said Azam 
Makki ('97). 

—I jura Kelt hum 


84 • Quiz Bowl 








■During Quiz Bowl practice. John- 
ston Tjia ( 98) waiLs intently for UK- 
next question. Quiz Bowl Kx>k a lot 
of concentration and quick reflexes. 

(photo hy unknown) 

Quiz Bowl — Front Row: Sameer Patel. Jessica Mosier. Sophia Saecd. Tom Kivel. Rakesh Patel. 
Zain Merchant. Jacob Fisher. Maria Devnashkich Second Row: Annika Howe, Azam Makki. 
Rajiv John. Meredith Whipple. Johnston Tjia, Greg Daniels. Mike Willey. Marty Zmicjko. Joy 
Wojtas*. Third Row: Bill Curtiss. David Boyer, Ryan Dembosky. Scott Jamison. Shad Hansel- 
man. Kimberly Wojtas, Justin Peshke. Brian Golat. Adam Nye. Kiren Valjee. and Adviser Dr. 
Bill Johnston. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 




r< 




> -v« ^5 J < i 

4rJ i l h 1 1 1 n 




m 


■Quiz Bowl members Rajiv John (*98), Scott Jam- 
ison (’98), and Marty Zmicjko (*98) take time out to 
chat before a meet. Talking helped to relieve the ten- 
sions. (photo by Dr. Johnston) 


■ Hard at work. Bill Curtiss ('97 ) practices answer- 
ing questions. Practice was held a few days a week, 
(photo by unknown) 


■ As Marty Zmicjko ( *98) works out a problem, his 
teammates wait. Many of the Quiz Bowl questions 
required paper work, (photo by Dr. Johnston) 



■ Talking on the telephone, Marc Ellis (’98) searches 
for a speaker for a seminar. In BPA, students were re- 
quired to make important decisions such as this. (Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 


■Seated in front of the computer. Heather Bod- 
dy (* 97) does a timing. BPA required skills learn- 
ed in business and computer courses. (Photo hy 
Katie Bugaiski) 

■As they plan a business seminar, Lori Castillo 
(’98) and Ed DeView (’98) review their gathered 
information. Working on projects with fellow 
club members was a definite advantage. (Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 





Business Professionals of America — Front Row: Abbie Senneff. Ka- 
tie Bugaiski. Heather Boddy*. Ed DeView*. Jamie Spencer. Back 
Row: Lori Castillo. Mark Ellis. Stephanie Thibodeau, Alicia Mc- 
Laughlin. and Patrice Raymo. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 


86 • Business Professionals of America 






FOR THE FUTURE 


Learning from facts and 
figures to create letter- 
heads and to use computer 
programs were all part of 
Business Professionals of 
America, or BPA. BPA 
gave students the chance to 
experience what life in the 
business world would be 
like, if they chose to enter 
it. “BPA gave me a good 
idea of what it would be 
like to work 
in an office. 

It also helps 
me to un- 
derstand 
computers 
better,” 
said Heath- 
er Boddy 
('97). 

BPA 
members 
were re- 
quired to take business 
classes during the school 
day. As a result, partici- 
pants had daily exposure to 
computers and filing sys- 
tems. They also worked for 
simulated companies and 
figured paychecks. 

“Some of the work is 
hard, but since there are 
other people working on 
the same things, you can 


■ After 
completing 
an Excel 
worksheet. 

Mfefcella 
Day f 97) 
looks over 
her work. 
In order to 



themselves 
no mis- 
takes. BPA 
members 
often had 


things. 
(Photo by 
Katie Bu- 
gaiski ) 


ask them for help.” said 
Jeremy Beckett (’97). 
Lending helping hands to 
fellow group members, 
students prepared for some 
of the events BPA took 
pride in preparing for. 

Outside advisor Ms. Pat 
Knapp s room. BPA mem- 
bers took place in compe- 
titions at Baker College. 
Involved students dis- 
played 
skills they 
learned in 
events in- 
volving as- 
pects such 
as filing, 
business 
letters, re- 
sumes. and 
spread- 
sheets. 
These com- 
petitions encouraged hours 
outside of the classroom 
filled with effort and hard 
work. 

Lasting pride in a job well 
done made Business Profes- 
sionals of America enjoy a 
learning process that would 
be most helpful, if not essen- 
tial, in the future. 

— Ahhic ScnnelT and 
I .aura Kctchum 


Business Professionals of America • 87 







CUSTOMERS HAPPY 



a — 


Outside the doors of the 
school store, students who 
kept the store running ef- 
ficiently with the help of 
Mr. A I Gable also took part 
in an annual competition at 
Birchwood Mall for DE- 
CA. DECA stands for Dis- 
trihutive Educational 
Clubs of America. Market- 
ing students from Port Hu- 
ron Northern, Port Huron 
High, and 

TEC came IMHCaiV 
to partici- 
pate in 
competition 
which in- 
volved han- 
dling busi- 
ness situa- 
tions. 

DECA 
members 
participated 
in a plausible role-play sit- 
uation involving consum- 
ers and management. Later 
in the day, students took a 
one-hundred question test. 
“The most exciting part of 
DECA was the role-play. It 
really made you think 
about what you would do 
in that situation and it test- 
ed your judgment,” said 


competing 
ai Birch- 
w o o d 
Mall, stu- 
dents wait 
for their 
awards. 


Kristy Masters ('99). “The 
written test was the hardest 
because there was really no 
way that you could prepare 
for it.“ By averaging these 
scores, students earned an 
overall score. Those who 
placed first, second, third, 
or fourth earned a certifi- 
cate for their achievement. 

Students felt DECA 
would help them prepare 
for their fu- 



Competi- 
tion was a 
big part of 
DECA. 
(photo by 
Birchwood 
Mall man- 
agement ) 


tures. “I 
think that in 
the future 
this will 
help be- 
cause it 
gave me an 
overview of 
the whole 
marketing 
system. I 
will be able 
to look back and decide if 
it is something I might en- 
joy doing later," said 
Heather Cook (’99). 

Participating in a club 
such as DECA helped stu- 
dents to decide if the busi- 
ness world was a world 
they would like to enter af- 
ter high school. 


— April Horan 








■ After three lunches of hungry students. Jenny 
Doan (*97) fills the empty vending machine The 
new vending machine was convenient between clas- 
ses. (photo by Sara Bugaiski) 

Distributive Education (*lubs of America — F ront Row: Courtney Redman. Jamie Spen- 
cer. Laura Reckker. Heather Cook, Lori Goulette. Katrina Jawor. Dana King, Jessica 
Gensiewski. Wendy Dalrymple. Back Row: Riche lie Jurk. Katie Wells. Pete Mitchell. 
Bill Cornachia, Shaun MacLean. Steve Harrington, and Joe Bauer. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn 
Morden ) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 



■ As Laura Reckker (*97) opens a box of candy. 
Kevin Samuelson f 97) restocks the shelves. The stu- 
dent body counted on the school store to have a stock 
of their favorite candy, (photo by Sara Bugaiski) 

■ In the school store, Amy Hempton ( *97) types 
important store records. Keeping track of sales was 
important to keep the store running smoothly, (photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 


D.E. 


. • 89 


■ As they look at the screen. Bri Leonard f 98) and 
Johnston Tjia (’98) check their work. VICA takes a 
lot of work and concentration, (photo by Sara Bu- 
gaiski) 

Vocational Industrial C lubs of America — Front Row: Ron Moss*. Darron Stevenson*. 
Mark Tabor*. Stephanie Mullins. Chris Leusby*. Johnston Tjia*. Martin Smith*. Scott 
Keith* Second Row: Lupe Virencio. Mark Spencer. Nathan Smith. Jacob Fisher, Ryan 
Hustek. Nick Lapp, Oscar Tache Third Row: David Tyler. Mike Vigrass. Jason Wilson, 
Paul Feil. and Adviser Mr. Paul Johnson. (Not pictured: Brianna Leonard )( Photo by Mrs. 
Lynn Morden) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 




■ While making sure his work is 
just right. D.J. Tyler f 97) adjusts 
the screen to perfection. One of 
the key aspects of VICA was 
technical understanding, (photo 
by Sara Bugaiski) 

■ In the electronics lab, Darron 
Stevenson (’97) tries to be exact 
while he connects the wires. VI- 
CA required precision, lime, ef- 
fort. and plenty of dedication, 
(photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



90 * SHc-A. 



HE CONNECTION 


To those who were will- 
ing to study, learn, and ap- 
ply their knowledge, clubs 
such as Vocational Indus- 
trial Clubs of America, or 
VICA, helped prepare stu- 
dents for w hat was to come 
after graduation. The world 
is ever-changing, and stu- 
dents who expressed an in- 
terest in electronics had to 
get a head start in the world 
surround- 
ing them. 

“I enjoy 
meeting 
new people 
and being 
involved in 
competi- 
tions that 
not only 
test my 
knowledge, 
but also my 

circuit building capabili- 
ties/’ said Stephanie Mul- 
lins (’97). 

VICA provided elec- 
tronics students with the 
opportunity to apply what 
they learned in class. “VI- 


■ As 

Ste- 

p h a n 

i i e 

Mull 

i n s 

(’97) 

ad- 

justs 

the 

screen. 

she 

aims 

for 

accuracy. 

Bri Leon- 

ard C 

98 ) 



looks on. 
VICA was 
a very in- 
teresting 
program 
that look a 
lot of hard 
work, (pho- 
to by Sara 
Bugaiski) 


CA has taught me to have 
confidence in my tasks, 
and to do them to the best 
of my abilities,” said Ron 
Moss (’97). 

VICA adviser. Mr. Paul 
Johnson, continued to help 
his students aim high with 
goals of excellence and 
hopes of earning titles at 
regional, state, and nation- 
al competitions. Alumnus 
John Hills 
(’96) won 
national 
competi- 
tions in the 
electronics 
field 
through the 
local VICA 
program. 

As prov- 
en in past 
and present 
years, VICA's capable 
members moved on toward 
strong future education and 
careers. 

— Stacey Hamsun 
and I aura Kctchum 






TEACHING THE 



Working hard to teach 
the minds of tomorrow was 
the mission of Young Ed- 
ucators Society. The seri- 
ous and concerned group 
helped students to become 
aware of the many differ- 
ent careers in the field of 
education. 

Several students from 
this group participated in 
the elementary aide pro- 
gram. “Interacting with 
the elementary students is 
a very re- 
warding ex- 
perience/’ 
said Susan 
Ritchie 
(’97), “Ac- 
t u a 1 1 y 
working out 
in the com- 
m u n i t y 
teaches me 

more than 

I’ll learn 

from reading a book.” 

Other community activ- 
ities such as working at the 
St. Martin soup kitchen 
and gift wrapping at Bar- 
nes and Nobles kept the 
Young Educators busy out- 
side the classroom. “Do- 
ing volunteer service helps 
us to learn to help and 


■ After 
painting 
the mask 
with glue. 
Gil Mos- 
seau (*98) 
waits for 
Tiffany 
Kearns 
( 98) to 



pass him 
glitter. 
Creative 
projects 
were fun 
for every- 
one. (Pho- 
to by Sara 
Bugaiski) 


work unselfishly toward 
helping others,” said Lisa 
Beedon (’98). 

Other time consuming 
but worthwhile projects in- 
cluded sharing holiday fes- 
tivities with special classes 
and shadowing educators 
for a day. 

In the spring, YES stu- 
dents attend a day long 
conference centering 
around an array of semi- 
nars. This day of learning 
included 
workshops, 
skilled 
speakers, 
and compe- 
tition for 
scholar- 
ships. 
Through 
this event, 
YES mem- 
bers had a 
chance to 
learn about new ideas in 
teaching. 

Knowing that children 
learn the most in the 
youngest years of their life, 
the Young Educators So- 
ciety reached out unsel- 
fishly to touch the lives of 
others, by teaching. 

—April Armstrong 
and I jura Kelt hum 




■ Hard at work, Dan Provost (*99) and Gabe Olvera ( '97) paint 
festive masks that the Young Educators provided. The YES par- 
ticipated in many Holiday projects with the special classes. 
(Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


92 • Y'oung 


tors Society 








■ As Jenny Rogers waiches. Charlie Reury f 99) 
concentrates on painting a Halloween mask. Young 
Educators did many special projects. (Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 

Young Educators S<K’ii*ty — Front Row: Nadine Fiori, Amanda Watson, Jessica Green. 
Lisa Beedon. Susan Ritchie*. Back Row: April Armstrong*. Jenny Rogers*. Jill Silver. 
Kim Prause. and Adviser Mr. Michael Artman. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 



■ At a Young Educators meeting. Lisa Beedon (’98) 
makes plans lor an upcoming fundraiser. Fundraisers 
were only a small part of the Young Educators So- 
ciety. (Photo by April Armstrong) 

■ While Mark Sudomir (*97) puls the final touches 
on his Halloween mask. Jill Parson (’97) gives some 
pointers. Helping special students w as a good leach- 
ing experience. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


Young Educ ators Society • 93 


■ To stay on track, Aubrce Carter (’97) takes a sec- 
ond look at her yearbook layouts. Organization was 
a key concept. (Photo hy Sara Bugaiski) 


■ As they type it into the com- 
puter. editors Katie Bugaiski 
(’97) and Laura Ketchum (’97) 
look over some last minute copy. 
The editors worked hard to make 
the yearbook come together. 
(Photo by April Armstrong) 

■ Yearbook staffers B.J. Kearns 
(’99) and Julie Moore (’97) crop 
sports pictures. Cropping pictures 
was a skill that all staffers had to 
learn. (Photo by April Armstrong) 






Spirit Staff — Front Row: Laura Ketchum*. Adviser Mrs. Peggy Devcndorf. Katie Bu- 
gaiski* Second Row: Jennifer Rogers, April Armstrong. Abbie Senneff. Aubree Carter, 
Amanda Clouse. Laurie Rodriguez, Jennifer Westbrook. Meredith Whipple. Sara Bugaiski. 
Back Row: Richard Tanton, Allison Coleman. Danielle Day. Kajsa Wikstrom. Nolwenn 
Denizot, Julie Moore. Michelle Standish, B.J. Kearns, Sarah Hilts, and April Horan. (Photo 
by Mrs. Lynn Morden) * Denotes student leadership position. 



■ As Abbie Senneff (’98) and 
Amanda Clouse (’98) stay after 
school, they work hard going over 
ad receipts. Ads were the year- 
book’s main source of extra in- 
come. (Photo by April Arms- 
trong) 


B While in yearbook. Treasure 
Duenas (’98) draws layouts for 
the people section. Drawing lay- 
outs was an important journalism 
skill. (Photo by Laurie Rodri- 
guez) 


94 • Spirit Yearbook 




stress 


TO MEET DEADLINES 


To an outsider, terms 
such as “pica," “layout,” 
“caption treatment," and 
“folio tab" could seem like 
a foreign language. To 
those who work to create a 
yearbook, these terms and 
ideas are learned and devel- 
oped to create a book of 
memories. “People do not 
realize the technicalities 
and busy work that go into 
working on 
the year- 
book," said 
Julie Moore 
('97), a sec- 
ond-y ear 
student. 

After de- 
veloping the 
“2 Blue” 
concept at 
information- 
al summer 

workshops on journalism 
trends, second-and third- 
year students began creat- 
ing a ladder and executing 
a plan for a memorable and 
award-winning book. 
Working to motivate the 
staff, first-year students got 
involved in the process of 
creation. “The more expe- 
rienced people are always 
ready to help us out," said 


■ Deep in 
discussion. 
Katie Bu- 
g a i s k i 
(*97) goes 
over some 
Iasi minute 
details 
with Tony 
Noto, the 


9 



yearbook 
representa- 
tive. Cri- 
t i q u i n g 
was a vital 
part of 
yearbook. 
(Photo by 
Laurie 
Rodrigue/.) 


B.J. Kearns f 99). 

Necessary support came 
from the school and the 
community, helping to fund 
the book. Book sales and 
selling ads to local busi- 
nesses, and for the first time 
to seniors' parents, helped 
the staff to fund an interest- 
ing cover. “I thought sell- 
ing ads was going to be 
tough. I did not think any- 
one would 
buy them. 
My opinion 
changed af- 
ter my first 
sale,” said 
April Horan 
(99). 

Effort 
that went 
into choos- 
ing photos 
and writing 
journalistically -correct 
copy was abundant. Meet- 
ing deadlines was not only 
necessary, but a reason for 
celebration. “Deadlines are 
the most stressful part of 
yearbook. They make me 
cry when I have to stay so 
late," said April Armstrong 
('97). 

— I -aura Kctchum 



Spirit Yearbook • 95 




OFF THE PRESS 



“Extra! Extra! Read all 
about it! Get your Husky 
Herald for only twenty- 
five cents!" 

During all three lunch 
hours, students had the 
chance to buy a copy of the 
Husky Herald, the first stu- 
dent-run newspaper in four 
years. Though the news- 
paper staff was a small 
group, they put in hours of 
effort while writing inter- 
esting sto- 
ries ranging 
from school 
life, to ex- 
change stu- 
dents, poli- 
tics, enter- 
tainment 
and editori- 
als. Their 
efforts were 
justified in 
sales re- 
sults. 

Led by Mr. Derek Arena 
and editor Brian Cart- 
wright ('97), the staff met 
fourth hour to put together 
this monthly publication. 
The effort that went into 
creating articles and meet- 
ing deadlines was a regular 
part of the newspaper at- 
mosphere. 

Staff members had free- 
dom to write about inter- 


■ Editor 
Brian Car- 
l w r i g h t 
(97) re- 
views jour- 
n a I i s m 
samples 
with staff 
members 
Pete Mc- 
K e I v e y 
(*97) and 
Sean Den- 
nis (’98). 



Studying 
examples 
of other 
publications 
helped the 
students 
create their 
first issue 
of the 
Husky 
Herald, 
(Photo by 
Laurie 
Rodrigue/) 


ests ranging from ecologi- 
cal crises to popular topics 
of debate. “Because I am 
interested in music, I get to 
write reviews in the enter- 
tainment section," said 
Anna Bialk f98). 

Even students who were 
not a part of the staff also 
had a chance to contribute 
editorials and poetry to the 
paper. “I liked having the 
chance to actually get a 
few of my 
works pub- 
lished in the 
newspa- 
per," said 
Joe Derer 
('97). Stu- 
dents saw 
this as an 
option to 
voice their 
opinions 
and looked 
forward to reading the 
opinions of others. 

How did seeing the final 
product after it came off 
the presses make the hard- 
working staff feel? Said 
Kari Lowe C97), “There 
were some mistakes here 
and there, so we knew 
what to look out for in the 
future. It was great to see 
the final product." 

— I aura Kelt hum 





96 • The Husky Herald Newspaper 








dedicated and hard-working class. (Photo by Stacey 
Harrison) 


■ Newspaper staffers Kari Lowe f 97) and Brian Cartwright C97) hawk news- 
papers during lunch. After the first edition came out. students eagerly asked 
about when future issues would be out. (Photo by Unknown) 


■ While taking a poll. Shanita McDonald C98) interviews Zain Merchant 
COO). Communication skills were an important component for a reporter and 
journalism student. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 










■ Newspaper staff — Front row: Melissa McMullin, Shanita McDonald. Mr. 
Derek Arena. Adviser. Back row: Anna Bialk. Brian Cartwright. Scan Dennis. 
Pete McKelvey. (Not pictured: Lisa Beedon) (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 

■ Business Executive Manager Pete McKelvey (’97) concentrates on writing 
copy for the next Husky Herald. McKelvey committed two class hours every 
day to the newspaper. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


The Husky Her aid Newspaper • 97 


Spirit . . . Pride . . . Participation . . . 

When remembering senior year and all of the commotion that 
surrounded it, what will fill your memories? Wall building? Con- 
fetti fights at football games? Would you remember the inspiring 
teachers or the controversial discussions in P.O.D.? Filling out col- 
lege applications? “I know people always say that your senior year 
is the greatest, but until I get accepted into one of my college 
choices, I am not so sure,” said Stephanie Mullins (’97). 

Certainly you could remember friends — those there during the 

Blue Opening 08 

best of times, and worst of times. No matter what class level a 

SenioJtS 102 

student was in, school life — classwork, athletics, and extracurri- 

^ttiWlies 130 

culars — proved to sometimes be a deciding factor in how much 

SpOltS 148 

one person could do. 

~Blut ‘Vote* Community 202 

Spirit abounded as students found passion in what they chose to 



to belong to a group,” said Mike McMillan (’97). 


(Continued on Page 1(X)) 


As he watches his foolhall team- 
mates run across the gym. Mike 
McMillan (’97) eagerly awaits the 
PH-Northem game. All senior fall 
athletes were recognized at the 
pep assembly. (Photo by Laurie 
Rodriguez) 




Alter performing his solo during 
the Northern-Eisenhower half- 
time show. Jason Theisen f97) 
proudly marches off the field. Pri- 
or to the game. Theisen broke his 
foot, but showed dedication to the 
band by marching. (Photo by Ka- 
tie Bugaiski) 


Livening i4 the crowd, the varsity 
cheerleaders perform their dance 
routine to the song “No Limit." 
Executing this routine required 
many hours of practice after 
school. (Photo by Nolwenn Den- 
zoit) 


(Continued from Page 98) 


Whatever the sport played — soccer, wrestling, hockey — you 
were a member of a team. Teams consisted of those working to- 
gether with common goals of success. Like athletics, the load was 
lightened in life when your team — a network of friends, family, 
and teachers — came through for you. 

For the first time ever, the women’s varsity tennis team earned 
first place in States. The Northern community responded by show- 
ing pride in their job well done. Representing the school in athletics 
made the women’s tennis team pleased with the accomplishments. 
“I didn’t realize we actually won until Sunday morning when I 
read the paper. It seemed like a dream, but when I woke up, it was 
reality,” said Stacey Smith (’97). 

Whether or not athletics were your niche, teams, teamwork and 



pride were qualities that played a part in successfully moving 
through the years, and eventually, moving on in life. 


■fiBM&jiSg 


— Laura K. Ketchum 



Deco inconcentration. Michelle Smith 
( * 98 ) psyches herself up before a tennis 
match. Though the Junior Varsity team 
played an exceptional season, they did 
not win States, as Varsity did. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 

fa the Chad Coleman Benefit Dinner. Ja- 
son Fletcher (*96) and Josh Bennett (’97) 
spend time with Chad. Chad, who has 
leukemia, is a sixth-grader at Fort Gratiot 
Middle School. (Photo hy Katie Bugais- 
ki) 




Huskies!” The Husky pups 
from Keewahdin Elementary' constructed 
a sign and made their annual visit during 
the pep assembly on Friday. September 
27, 1996. (Photo by Unknown) 




Before prom begins, Rob Rowling f %) 
and Lori Cameron (’97) smile in antici- 
pation of their evening ahead. Many jun- 
iors chose to attend prom with someone 
outside of their grade. (Photo by Un- 
known) 


Among friends, Hilary Plieness ( '97), 
Charlie May ('97 ). and Masatumi Kataf- 
uchi (’96) pause from dancing to catch 
their breath. Letting loose at Junior Prom 
made for an evening of fun. (Photo by 
Dana Catlett) 




fftliie 4ttcing together. Dustin Allen 
C97) and Kelli Hardy f 97) smile happi- 
ly. After months of stressful planning, the 
perfect evening was a wonderful reward. 
(Photo by Dana Catlett) 


102 • c 


r Prom 




“The idea of 
getting all 
dressed up and 
feeling very ele- 
gant is part of the 
prom experi- 
ence.” 

— Joni 
Breathour ('97) 


When last minute tuxedo fit- 
tings, dress alterations, and hair 

appointments 

were complete, 
students could en- 
joy a night of fun 
with friends. Jun- 
ior Prom took 
place on April 26, 
1996, at Crystal 
Gardens, Marys- 
ville. Fifty dollar 
tickets included 
dinner, a change 
in tradition that 
some welcomed. 


“I liked having dinner included; 
it was one less thing to worry 


about,” said Aaron Schuck (’97). 

While students were sealed for 
dinner. Studio 35 took profes- 
sioal pictures. Many students 
chose to have their pictures done 
to capture the magic of the night. 
“I enjoyed prom because I got to 
see all my friends dress up. They 
looked so different,” said Dave 
Kleinstiver (’97). 

Dancing with special friends 
made prom night one to remem- 
ber. “The idea of getting all 
dressed up and feeling very ele- 
gant is part of the prom experi- 
ence,” said Joni Breathour (’97). 

— (juira Kctchum 



After finishing dinner, Lori McNaughlon 
(’97) discusses the music selection with 
her date, Mike Koontz. Koontz attends 
Port Huron High School. (Photo by Dana 
Catlett) 


Class oS§ib4i£fE£m • 103 



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CLASS OF 
1997 

Gathered by 8:00 in the morning at Lighthouse Beach, the Class of 
1997 stood shivering in tye-dyed tee-shirts and Port Huron Northern 
apparel. As mosquitos bit, students swatted them away, found their 
friends and got their smiles ready for the senior class picture. The 
Fort Gratiot Lighthouse, built over 160 years ago, in 1829, symbol- 
ized union and guidance that would lead members of the senior class 
into their future. The lighthouse, still in use today, is a reminder of 
that guidance. Much like ships, the senior class would travel through 
different currents in life, perhaps sometimes looking back for a focal 
point, found during the high school years. Here, they might find it, 
with their class — the Class of 1997. (Photo by Mr. Charles May) 


V 



Hello, my name is Kimberly Taylor. 1 went to visit the 
President of the United States at the Fisher Theatre in De- 
troit, Michigan. I had the best seat ever. I was in the seventh 
row, because the first five rows were for senators, mayors, 
and other important people like that. 

After he had delivered the best speech, he came down 
onto the floor to greet the people. As I made my way up to 
the front row the excitement was building inside of me. I 

Clinton 

saw Congressman David Bonior and his wife who helped 
me climb over the chairs to get in position to meet the Pres- 
ident. Mrs. Bonior said, “Just reach out your hand and he 
will see you.’* At that moment the president was about three 
feet away from me, boy was I ever hyped up. Then I came 
face to face with the leader of our country. I explained that 
it was my birthday, and that I was seventeen. He wished me 
a “Happy Birthday,” then asked me my name. At that point, 
my mind went blank, so I just kept shaking his hand until 
Secret Service started to pull my hand away. By that time 
my mom wanted a picture, so I got to pose with the President 
of the United States and one of my personal idols. This was 
the happiest day of my life and the best birthday gift that I 
could ever receive. 

— Kim Taylor 



With great honor, Kim Taylor ('97) meets President Clinton at the Fisher 
Theatre. Taylor was one of the few to shake the President's hand. (Photo by 
Mrs. Juanita Taylor) 







Brian Adler 
John Aitken 
Kristina Akers 
Dustin Allen 
Jennifer Anderson 
Amanda Angerbrandt 
Nicole Appleford 
Angela Armstead 
April Armstrong 
Wayne Baldwin 
Amy Banka 


Anna Banka 
Kate Barbier 
Michael Barrett 
Joseph Bauer 
Jeremy Beckett 
Sean Beckett 
Jason Bell 
Joshua Bennett 
Amanda Bishop 
Steven Bisnett 
Charles Block 


Leticia Bluska 
Heather Boddy 
Katherine Boddy 
Christopher Bonadio 
Jessica Bonkoske 


Kelly Bonney 
Joni Brcathour 
Steven Briolat 
April Brockitt 
Brandy Browning 


Christina Budgell 
Katie Bugaiski 
Nicholas Burgess 
Elizabeth Burtch 
Lori Cameron 


<£3lu!2jfi£7 




tnUEb 


Jill Campbell 
Amanda Carter 
Brian Cartwright 
Alicia Caryl 
Kelly Cataldo 
Rebecca Chaltry 
Melisse Clingenpeel 
Ryan Cogley 
Daniel Colgan 
Shannon Conard 
Andrew Cone 


Samantha Cooper 
Steven Cooper 
William Comacchia 
Erin Coughlin 
Erica Coulter 
Mandy Course 
Michael Cowles 
Joseph Crawford 
Jeremy Cristini 
William Curtiss 
Wendy Dairy mple 


Bill Dandridge 
Billy Dandridge 
Clifford Daniels 
Erica Daniels 
Gregory Daniels 


Emily Davidson 
Brienne Davis 
Larz Davis 
Michaeiia Day 
Eric Denomme 


Joseph Dercr 
Christin Doan 
Jacob Doan 
Jennifer Doan 
Nathaniel Dortman 


*y 







At the I -Rock Music Cafe, Tony Loxton (’97), Jason McDonald (’97). and 
other band members play for their peers. BOBMSHELL. their band, has been 
in existence since 1992. (Photo by Kimberly Elston) 


Ever since eighth grade our band, Bombshell, has been 
forming. Through many changes the current band consists 
of me, Jason McDonald, Tony Loxton, and two students 
attending Marysville, Derek Cisco and Justin Baldwin. We 
have played a variety of places, including Sabrina Row- 
land’s basement way back in ninth grade. Recently we have 
played at Clear Choices, Pine Grove Park, the I-Rock Music 

Bombshell 

Cafe, and the Majestic Theatre. 

We have played in front of some big crowds. At first it 
was a little intimidating in front of an audience, but as time 
went by we all got used to it. The more the crowd responds 
to our music, the better we perform. 

It started out as just getting together with friends and try- 
ing, but it has evolved into more. It’s not only fun but it is 
also a creative outlet. Through the years we’ve watched our- 
selves progress and feel more and more comfortable playing 
with each other. 

Picture the year 2015. When your offspring pull out your 
dusty CDs and you can say, “Hey, I used to know those 
guys. I think they jammed in our cafeteria once.” 

— Jason McDonald 


(SBLjfeJEp 





I never really chose to sing and dance. My father is a 
singer and my mother is an excellent dancer, so it was in 
my genes, I guess. 

At three years old my mom put me in dance classes and 
I stuck with it till fourth grade, when my parents made me 
quit. For four years, I studied every music video for dance 
moves and made up dances for my friends and 1. 

Then my mother allowed me to take dance classes again 

Perform 

in eighth grade, and I've stuck with it. I sing with my dad 
at St. Stephens Catholic church every Saturday, and when 
he has to travel out of state to sing I usually go with him. 
It’s not every day that a girl comes home and participates in 
a jam session, but for me it’s just another day in my life. I 
don't feel as if we are different, though others see it that 
way. It's fun and it is practice for the future. Singing in front 
of a crowd doesn’t get to me anymore. I sang in front of my 
peers in eighth grade, and after that I could survive any au- 
dience! We most recently did a benefit for Chad Coleman 
at Fort Gratiot School. Dad has taught me everything I know 
about music and I plan on using the talents to form a career 
after school. 

— Katherine Erickson 



Microphone in hand, Katherine Erickson (’97) sings to entertain for the Chad 
Coleman benefit concert. Katherine started singing at a very young age. (Photo 
by Unknown) 


©ItoUB 




Jody Dupuie 
Kimberly Dutchak 
Shannon Dwyer 
Sean Eagan 
Jeffrey Eastman 
Eric Easton 
Elizabeth Eilers 
Nick m* 

Philip Ellison 
Kimberly Elston 
Peter Eppley 


Katherine Erickson 
Christopher Fagan 
Sarah Falk 
Corinnc Farley 
Kimberly Faulkner 
Paul Fcil 
Seth Fiedler 
Cathryn Fields 
Dana Foltz 
Katie Forbes 
Alan Foster 


Jason Franklin 
Mary Fuller 
Louis Gagnon 
Laura Ganhs 
Lindsey Garrettson 


Jeffrey Genaw 
Karrie Genaw 
Jessica Gensiewski 
Jacob Gilbert 
Nicole Gilbert 


Melanie Glenlz 
Paul Glombowski 
Shawna Glombowski 
Brian Golat 
Jim Gonder 


sttgMNMttfe m ait at asHMHi 




Kerry Goodson 
Lori Gouleite 
Nathaniel Grace 
Vanice Green 
Amanda Haen 
David Hale 
Amy Hampton 
Kelli Hardy 
Steven Harrington 
Jeffrey Harris 
Justin Harris 


Christine Harrison 
Stacey Harrison 
Heidi Hartman 
Jayne Haskc 
Bethany Hayden 
Julie Hayes 
Nathan Heier 
Race Hemby 
Amy Hempton 
Jennifer Herbert 
Sara Hildebrant 


Cory Hillock 
Jodi Hoshowski 
Chad Hughes 
Malt Hunter 
Eva Huszar 


Tracy Hyslop 
Helena Jach 
Roberta Jacolik 
Amy James 
Katrina Jawor 


Christine Jefferson 
Mark Jefferson 
Trevor Jefferson 
Pardee p Jcwani 
Jason Johnson 



EHyLJiS 7 




While sitting on the steps of Chatsworth grounds. Travis Stein ( 97) enjoys 
Europe. Travis spent his first semester in Darby. England, as an exchange 
student. (Photo by Unknown) 


“Hiya” from England! Things are so completely different 
here — the food, music, school, speech and friends. It has 
been “bril” to have this change. While here I’ve been able 
to travel to London, Stratford, Blackpool, and Nottingham, 
but for some reason I missed Robin Hood. I've also been 
able to travel to Peek District National Park and Chatsworth 
Castle. They are gorgeous parks filled with acres of cattle 
and sheep herds. The sheep actually wandered through the 

Overseas 

castles! 

There are about 800 students between the age of 11-19. 
We have our own hall with a special room where students 
can go during their free lesson (study hall) and listen to 
music. The teachers don’t go in the room so it is a place 
where we can get together. All the students have to stand 
when the headmaster enters the hall and can only sit when 
motioned to do so, REALLY something to get used to! 

Everyone is really nice here and are all surprisingly 
friendly to the stupid American. They usually “take the 
mickey’’ (make fun of) my accent, which I'm told is almost 
Canadian. AHHH!!! All the adventures I’ve had have been 
exceptionally good. 

— Travis Stein 


•SkjisjS’ 


My name is Josh Wilkins, A.K.A. TiNY. My uniqueness 
is in computers and my job. My formal title at the place I 
work. Best Buy, is Head Computer Technician. This means 
I manage a budget, do paperwork, write schedules, and su- 
pervise over two computer techs — both which are older than 
myself. I’m not considered a supervisor or they would have 
to pay me more. My day goes like this: first hour P.O.D. 

My world 

then two hours of Tech Aid helping out Paul Kruse around 
the building, then I’m off to work at 1 1 :40, punch in at 12: 

00 then work until 8:00. I'm settled home at 9:00. Yes, lucky 
me, only three classes, but would you like a 6:30 to 9:00 
day, 5 days a week? 

Skills I have acquired at school and from hours at sitting 
in front of the computer will actually end up a nice paying 
job. I don’t look at Best Buy as a final job in life, but a place 
to get more schooling and experience. I gain experience that 
you can’t gain in the classroom, like how to talk to a man 
swearing at you and threatening to sue you because his print- 
er doesn’t work. My job and school take up most of my life; 

1 try to relax and have fun with people that are close to me. 

— Josh Wilkins 



At the computer Josh Wilkins (’97) does what he does best. Josh's knowledge 
showed in school and his work. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



Sarah Jones 
Richcllc Jurk 
Scott Keith 
Bertrum Kensley 
Marguerite Kensley 
Laura Kctchum 
Richard Kinen 
Dana King 
David Kleinstivcr 
Lindsey Knowlton 
Rachael Kokkinos 


Jeremy Kooikcr 
Ben Krenke 
Cynthia Kring 
Regan Lachapclle 
Aaron Lamont 
Rebecca Lane 
Dana Langolt’ 
Melissa Lashbrook 
Danyelle Lavere 
Lori Lcfebvrc 
Jolene Lcpien 


Christopher Leusby 
Christopher Lilly 
Kari L,owe 
Anthony Loxton 
Shaun Mac Lean 


Azam Makki 
Christopher Manuilow 
Leslie Manuilow 
Kyle Markel 
Noel Markopoulos 


Kristin Martin 
Rachel Martin 
Andrew Mathews 
Charles May 
Kelly McCabe 




Maura McCarthy 
Jason McDonald 
Nathaniel Mclnnis 
Donald McIntyre 
Kathlene McKelvey 
Peter McKelvey 
Renee McLeod 
Daniel McMann 
Michael McMillan 
Andrew McNaughton 
Lori McNaughton 


Katie McTaggart 
Dai roll Medrano 
Sarah Mendoza 
Crestan Miller 
Keith Miller 
Shannon Minor 
Brian Moeller 
Jamie Molinaro 
Kristy Monchilov 
Flavia Monteiro 
Anne Montross 


Julie Moore 
Ronald Moss 
Stephanie Mullins 
Jennifer Muxlow 
Danielle Myles 


Kevin Napolitan 
Kenneth Nelson 
Robert Nestle 
Yuvonne Neumann 
Steven Nicholson 


Brandy Noel 
Sara Noetzel 
Sarah Norris 
Adam Nye 
Matthew Oleaga 











At the rink, Letitia Wylin (’97) teaches her students proper skating techniques. 
Lelitia has been involved in competitive figure skating for five years. (Photo 
by Unknown) 


For Five years, I was a competitive, amateur figure skater 
with the Port Huron Figure Skating Club. Once my sopho- 
more year in high school began, I decided it would be best 
to stop skating. Going to the arena for three hours a day, six 
days a week, got very hard, considering the workload 1 was 
getting in school. I chose to make school my top priority. 

Thankfully, my long years of training were not in vain. 

Instruct 

This year I began instructing a Learn To Skate Program at 
Glacier Point Arena every Saturday morning. My students 
range from two years old to twelve years old. Some of the 
toddlers are so small that they can not even reach the top 
edge of the boards to hold on! The older students can skate 
across the entire ice surface with no help at all. I am hoping 
to continue teaching during college, so I am anxious to see 
how my kids progress over the next few years. 

Skating has been my life; my pride and joy. My former 
coach, Patrice Kettlewell, was my guiding light as a com- 
petitor, and she has continued to be my inspiration, as I am 
now in her shoes. I owe her all the thanks in the world, for 
getting me where I am today. 

— Letitia Wylin 



I started playing the clarinet in sixth grade. 1 joined one 
group. Blue Lake Fine Arts Camp. I went to Blue Lake for 
two weeks of my summer. 

When 1 decided to try out for Northern Aurora Drum and 
Bugle Corps, I never thought I would make it. Before trying 
out for NA I had to take Trumpet/Coronet lessons. 

Traveling with NA for three months was the hardest sum- 

Practice 

mer of my life. On an average day, we would practice for 
twelve hours in the sun, then get ready for a competition 
that night. I had a lot of fun, learned so much about myself, 
and really matured for the first time. 

The next year I did not go back. Instead, I accepted an 
invitation to tour Europe for two weeks with Spirit of Amer- 
ica National Honor Band. I met over two hundred people 
(ages 14-22) from all over the United States. 

To this day 1 can't say which experience was best. I learn- 
ed so much from both activities. NA gave me a greater un- 
derstanding for music and marching. Spirit of America left 
me with a better understanding of the different cultures on 
the other side of the world. 

— Marguerite Kensley 



At parade rest. Marguerite Kensley ('97) awaits playing her trumpet. Mar- 
guerite toured with Northern Aurora for three months. (Photo by Unknown) 



Gabriel Olvera 
Michelle Ottaway 
Danny Owen 
Stacie Paladino 
Scott Palmateer 
Jennifer Panczyk 
Nathan Papinaw 
Seema Parekh 
Shecla Parekh 
Daniel Parent 
Christine Pearson 


Lykkc Pederson 
Christopher Pcnzien 
Nicole Perkins 
Laura Petty 
Aaron Pfaff 
Kevin Phillips 
Hilary Pleiness 
Zachary Polack 
Brandon Potter 
Lucan Provost 
Mary Quinn 


Jennifer Rapley 
Amy Ravin 
Laura Rcckker 
Jason Lee Reed 
Jason Lyle Reed 


Vanessa Reeves 
Jennifer Reid 
Daniel Reinking 
Rebecca Rhea 
Joel Richard 


Lisa Richert 
Ryan Riehl 
Shannon Riley 
Susan Ritchie 
Laura Rodriguez 


Alexander Rogers 
Jennifer Rogers 
Terrance Ross 
Sabrina Rowland 
Terra Ruby 
Sarah Ruitan 
Jason Ryan 
Kevin Sadowy 
Kevin Samuel son 
Haley Sanderson 
Nicholas Sansom 


Angela Sara/in 
William Schenher 
Dion Schlager 
Jason Schlaufman 
Lydia Schmuck 
Jason Schneider 
Brett Schott 
William Schroeder 
Aaron Schuck 
Melissa Schultz 
Ryan Selby 


Kelly Sherbutt 
Daniel Shurkey 
Sarah Simpson 
Gregory Smith 
James Smith 


Justin Smith 
Stacey Smith 
Kelli Solomon 
Darouny Sonsynath 
Kristopher Sox 


Brandy Spear 
Christopher Speilburg 
Edwin Spencer 
Jamie Spencer 
Tom Stanko 










While drawing on the window, Lar/ Davis ('97) shows his artistic skills with 
his fellow art class students. Lar/’s design was chosen for the senior sweatshirt 
of his graduating class. (Photo by Mrs. Julie LeBeau) 


Art is not my hobby, it is my life. Creating art has always 
been my means of expression for so long now it is as if it 
were a function, like I am an art machine. I don’t really have 
a muse, I react to what is happening in my surroundings and 
how my mind interprets it personally. I get a lot of emotions 
1 don’t even know exist out onto paper. Some visions I have 
come spontaneously, as if I can’t help what I see in my 

Creator 

mind’s eye. They are there constantly, like my ideas are filed 
away, ready for access. New ones are constantly in produc- 
tion waiting impatiently to be executed onto something 
physical. 

For me personally, I live in art, it is all around me if I 
want it to be, if I realize it. I live in my mind and in the 
minds of others most of the time, like it’s a different dimen- 
sion. Looking at things in a completely different way, pick- 
ing aspects not many people think about or see. I try to go 
beyond the surface and sleep there, to enrich my dreams and 
my art. Anyone can live in, or be an artist, all you have to 
do is think. Art is anything that stays alive when civiliza- 
tions, governments, cultures and people fade or die. 

— larz davis? 


Ch«*f 1*97 fill 

■HP HHMf ■HNP r MM 




Tennis is my favorite sport. I have played tennis since I 
was about eight years old. I became quite active in the sport 
when 1 was twelve. I have had countless lessons at the Port 
Huron Tennis House ever since 1 moved here in tenth grade. 
This year I will have four hours of lessons there per week. 
1 have also played in many local, high school, and SEMTA 
(South Eastern Michigan Tennis Association) tournaments. 

Training 

I have won local tournaments such as the Robinson, the 
Sam Kromer Flights and the Port Huron Tennis House Jun- 
ior Winter Open. 1 have also reached the quarterfinals in 
USTA Tournaments in places such as Clarkson and Flint. 
Playing these matches has helped to improve my game. 

Tennis has played a big part in my life. It was the major 
cause for my move to Northern my sophomore year. My old 
high school did not have a tennis team, and that was some- 
thing that I really wanted to do, so I came to Northern. Var- 
sity tennis has been a great experience for me. 

My philosophy on tennis is that if you play hard and never 
give up on a point you'll win most of your matches. 

— Chris Penzien 



At his favorite spot, Chris Penzien (’97) shows his love for tennis. Not only 
was Penzien on the varsity tennis team, but he also played in local tournaments. 
(Photo by Unknown) 




Mike Stanley 
Travis Stein 
Andrea Stevens 
Darron Stevenson 
Jill Stevenson 
Jcbcdiah Stone 
David Stroh 
Anne Studer 
Mark Sudomir 
Mark Tabor 
Oscar Tache 


Kelly Taggart 
Richard Tanton 
Kimberly Taylor 
Jason Theis 
Jason Theisen 
Michael Thomas 
Shanta Thomason 
Ryan Thompson 
Curtis Thornton 
Justin Tibbie 
Natalie Tomlin 


Tara Toodzio 
Lina Toro Sierra 
Brooke Tracy 
Dana Travcr 
Adam Trousdale 


Adam Trupe 
Michcal Turner 
David Tyler 
Jerri Urban 
Amber VanDeven 


Jeremy Van nest 
Ryan Verna 
Lillian Vertigan 
Tanya Vertigan 
Mark Vincent 



Tara Vincent 
Stephanie Vizdos 
Lynne Vo 
Samuel Vogan 
Matthew Wagner 
Ben Wallace 
Ranae Walsh 
Joseph Walters 
Brian Watt 
Jennifer Way 
Melissa Way 


Jamie Webb 
James Welby 
Katherine Wells 
Toby Whitbeck 
Sarah Whitford 
Ryan Whiting 
Anthony W'hybrew 
Traci Whymer 
Kajsa Wikstrom 
Richard Wilcoz 
Joshua Wilkins 


Quinnith Wilkins 
Michael Willey 
Scott Williams 
Stacey Williamson 
Dana Winters 


Andrew Win ward-Green 
Joy Wojtas 
Letitia Wylin 
David Zakrzewski 
Jon Zauner 



Camera Shy Seniors 

Edward DeWitt 

Katrina Ptaszynski 

Tiffany Dickson 

Joshua Quantz 

Matthew Drews 

Chad Smith 

Holly Handlin 

Amber Taylor 

Brian Harris 

Sonja Vanderaa 

Daniel Hurd 

Jason Weatherhead 

Amanda Markopoulos 

Jeremy Young 

Brian Payne 


Amy Zimmer 
Kathleen Zimmer 
Tricia Zimmerman 







In her new surroundings. Kajsa Wikstrom (’97) takes in the American atmos- 
phere. Kajsa traveled from Sweden as an exchange student for the school year. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


To go abroad for a year is something tha* I have always 
wanted to do. When I got the chance to go to the USA and 
study at an American high school, I did not hesitate for a 
second. Most of all because I knew it would be a great ex- 
perience for me. I would meet so many people, and I would 
have a lot of fun, but also because I would improve my 
English and I would get to know a new country and culture. 

Sweden 

Before 1 came here I had studied English in Sweden for 
eight years. I began to study English when I was ten years 
old, but today in Sweden children start learning English al- 
ready at the age of eight. Sweden is a quite small country, 
with a population of only nine million people. Swedish is 
our language and only Norwegians and Danish might un- 
derstand it. 

We must learn English to be able to communicate and do 
business with other countries, and that is why we begin 
learning English so early in school. Many students also learn 
German or French, or even more languages, which also are 
important for us to know as citizens of a European country 
and members of the European Union. 

— Kajsa Wikstrom 





“Port Huron loves A1 Gore!” This message resounded 
from many groups of students at Northern, including 
Mike Stanley (’97), Lori Lefebvre (’97), Sarah Norris 
(’97). and others. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


With Channel 6 . Crestan 
Miller (’97) and Andrew 
Matthews (’97) take a 
break from working on 
coverage of the vice-pres- 
idential rally. Headline 
News was also there to 
cover the event. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 

In suppoife the community 
waves Clinton-Gore signs 
in response to what is said 
during Gore’s speech. 
Gore focused on the en- 
vironment and education 
during his speech. (Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 




span. Vice President Gore alludes to building the bridge 
to the 21st century by re-electing Clinton and himself. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




Ptoud supporter Scott Palmateer (’97), Jeff Genaw 
(’97). and Ken Nelson (’97) sustain the presidential cam- 
paigns by creating stylish hats out of the signs available 
to the crowd. Pins, tee-shirts and real hats were available 
for an extra price. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 






J\ <Histo/iic. 
Makes lit Day 


‘Four more years! Four more 


years! 


“It was exciting 
to be part of a re- 
al campaign ral- 
ly; you can’t 
help but get 
caught up in the 
atmosphere.’’ 

— Jill Campbell 
f 97) 


the crowd chanted, as the 
Vice President of 
the United States, 
A1 Gore took the 
platform. On the 
hanks of the St. 
Clair River, he 
addressed a 
crowd of over 
4000 citizens. 

The second 
span of the Blue 
Water Bridge pro 
vided the perfect 
backdrop to illus- 
trate the Democratic Party's vision 
of building the bridge to the 21st 


century. “It was exciting to be part 
of a real campaign rally; you can't 
help getting caught up in the at- 
mosphere,” said Jill Campbell 
('97). All seniors had a chance to 
attend the rally. Most took advan- 
tage of this opportunity. 

People listened intently to 
Gore as he outlined Clinton's 
ideas for the country. Gore said 
that this “would not be his last 
visit.” Some students looked for- 
ward to a possibility of Gore run- 
ning for the presidency in 2000. 
“For my first vote in an election, 
I would be proud to vote for 
Gore,” said Jenni Muxlow ('97). 

— Yearbook Staff 



While wail tig for Al Gore lo speak, the 
marching band lakes a break while the 
Utica Ford marching band plays. It was 
an honor for the band and colorguard to 
attend the rally. (Photo by Katie Bugais- 
ki) 



oiimtu 7 


Who is that masked man? Behind special goggles, Brian 
Golat (’97) ventures into the world of virtual reality. 
(Photo by Unknown) 


I colorful blan- 
Tinidentified lla- 


ma riders take a break 
from their exciting sum- 
mer day. Free time often 
brought out the most cre- 
ative sides in students. 
(Photo by Unknown) 


r lockers dur- 
Kim Dutchak 
('97), Letitia Wylin ('97), 
and Brian Golat (*97) re- 
lax. Students looked for- 
ward to lunchtime for so- 
cializing and catching up 
on assignments and sleep. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 





lit, Tara Vincent f 97) shows her support at a 
game. Spirited fans enthused crowds and in- 
spired players on the court. (Photo by Unknown) 





What is the one thing students 
have anticipated ever since child- 
hood? Many 

would say their 

senior year. Free 
time, though, was 
hard to find dur- 
ing this year. 
“The hardest 
thing is getting to 
your homework, 
then having to go 
to your job.*' said 
Tricia Zimmer- 
man (’97). 

Through all the 
trials of school- 
work and post-graduation plan- 
ning, the soon-to-be pioneers of 


“The hardest 
thing is getting to 
your homework, 
then having to go 
to your job.” 

— Tricia 
Zimmerman 
(’ 97 ) 


the “real world'’ still managed to 
find fun. Some seniors planned 
spring break trips, while others 
planned weekend time with 
friends. “For fun. I get together 
with other girls from the basket- 
ball team,'’ said Amy Hampton 
(’97). Seniority played a part in 
experiencing new things like see- 
ing President Bill Clinton at the 
Fischer Theater. Seniors had 
chances to see county office can- 
didate meetings at City and 
County Buildings. Seniors 
moved on, looking toward the fu- 
ture while still making time for 
themselves. 

— .Sara Noet/cl 



& wall-building. Jenny An- 
derson ( ^ » and Leslie Manuilou (*97) 
construct palm leaves for trees outside 
their “Planet Hollywood.*' The senior 
class earned third place in wall-building. 
( Photo by Laura Ketchum ) 


Class of 1997 • 129 


■ As she comforts a blood drive participant. Mich- 
elle Lewandowski (’98) asks her how she is feeling. 
Student council representatives helped the Red Cross 
by reassuring donors. (Photo hy Laurie Rodrigue/) 



Student C ouncil Junior Representatives— Front Row: DeAnna Lapish. Saima Akhtar. 
Maria Demashkieh. Lisa Bcedon. Rajiv John. Michelle Lewandowski. Shannon Shaw. 
Back Row: Kimberly Wojlas. Kirstyn Raw lings. Matthew Harris. Robert Ross, and Justin 
Peshke. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 



Student Council Sophomore Representatives— Front Row: Erin Dell. Colleen Con- 
nolly. Lena Demashkieh, Whitney Goode. Kimberly Voighl. Melissa Allen. Rachel Harris. 
Sophia Saeed Back Row: Jessica Mosier. Aaron Pieot. Rachel Friend. Katie Easton. 
Meredith Whipple. Jonathan Dixon. Rick Whitford, Jackie Duchcne. Are/o Javidi. and 
Laura Bennett. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 



Student Council Freshman Representatives — Front Row: Cerees Ha/ley. Mary Mar- 
garet Stone. Jim Potts. Christine Lapish. Ben Roth. Jihan Bahhur. Dcniallc Bauman. Chris- 
sy Schoettlc Back Row: Jashan Valjee. Melissa Reynolds. Miranda Sansom. Brian Wilds, 
Joel Hills. Joe McCarthy. Zaviera Russell, and Sarah Riehl. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 


THINGS TOGETHER 




“All right everybody! 
Let’s bring this meeting to 
order!” 

On various days 
throughout an average 
week, student council of- 
ficers and class represen- 
tatives gathered together to 
discuss class events, organ- 
ize fundraisers, and keep 
class activities going. 

Nominat- 
ed by their 
classmates, 
these moti- 
vated stu- 
dents 
helped to 
get their 
classes in- 
volved in 
activities 
such as car- 
nation 
sales, candy 

sales, sweatshirt sales and 
corralling class members 
to participate in assembly 
events, like the tug-of-war, 
the obstacle course, and the 
grape toss. “It seems that 
it has always been hard to 
get people involved in the 
past,” said Leslie Manui- 
low (’97), “but they are al- 
ways a lot of fun once they 
do get involved.” 


■ After 
winning 
the turkey 
feather 
contest, 
Mr. Black- 
n e y was 
presented 
with his 
pri/e of a 






turkey by 
Bethany 
Fagan 
( 98). The 
turkey was 
just in time 
for the 
Thanksgiv- 
ing holi- 
day. (Pho- 
to by Mrs. 
Patricia 
Knapp) 


From day one of Mardi 
Gras, student council offi- 
cers and classes planned 
cart-races, wall-building, 
and other spirited events. 
Like all student council 
jobs, a job such as co- 
chairing Mardi Gras re- 
quired diplomacy and peo- 
ple skills. 

Student Council works 
not only be- 
fore and af- 
ter school 
hours, but 
also during 
the school 
day , as 
well. By 
working 
closely with 
their advi- 
ser, Ms. Pa- 
t r i c i a 
Knapp, and 
class advisers, in the office, 
student council members 
accomplish assigned tasks. 

Even those who were 
not elected or appointed by 
their peers were encour- 
aged to become involved 
in planning class procedu- 
res. Student council was 
open to all those who w ant- 
ed to lend a hand. 

— I .aura Kelt, hum 


■ \t the senior citizen 
luncheon, hosted by Student 
Council. Rachel Friend (’99) 
dishes up goodies from the 
wonderful array of food. 
The luncheon was an annual 
event that the senior citi/cn 
community looked forward 
to. (Photo bv Katie Bugais- 

ki) 


■ \s student council members 
sing Christmas carols. Hd Albers 
(’98) and his elderly companion 
enjoy the music. The entertain- 
ment provided gave participants a 
chance to sing along. (Photo by 
Sara Bugaiski) 







GIVING UP THEIR 



Just who arc those en- 
ergy-driven. relentlessly 
slaving behind-the-scene 
workers running events 
like Mardi Gras and Snow? 
As a driving force behind 
school and community in- 
volvement, Student Coun- 
cil has always been a group 
of inspired and able indi- 
viduals. Unlike many other 
organizations, the student 
council is 
elected by 
student 
election to 
further their 
classes' in- 
t e r e s t s . 

“Student 
Council is 
unique in 
the fact that 
we have so 

much say in helping to 
make so many decisions," 
said Mary Quinn ( 97), 
Student Council vice-pres- 
ident. 

While planning and ex- 
ecuting annual favorites 
such as Mardi Gras and 
Snow Extravaganza, the 
Student Council also 
planned smaller but much 
appreciated events. By re- 
viving old traditions, Stu- 


■ As they 
pull the 
winning 
raffle tick- 
ets, student 
council of- 


winners. 
After col- 
lecting do- 
nations 
from vari- 
ous stores, 
the prizes 
were raf- 
fled to sen- 
ior citizen 
guests. 
(Photo by 
Katie Bu- 
gaiski 


ime 


Mich 

elle 

Lew 

an- 

d o w 

ski 

(98) 

and 

Kim Taylor 

('97) 

an- 

nounce the 



dent Council brought back 
fund-raiser contests which 
ran on student involve- 
ment, like the door-deco- 
rating contest at Christmas 
and the turkey feather con- 
test at Thanksgiving. 

Benefiting the commu- 
nity, the student council 
sponsored the annual Red 
Cross Blood Drive. This 
day-long event gave the 
generous 
and needle- 
brave a 
chance to 
give the gift 
of life. 

Those 
with the de- 
termination 
and willing- 
n e s s to 
commit to 
an entire year of these 
kinds of jobs were required 
to maintain a 2.0 grade 
point average and earn an 
average of 125 points each 
semester. "Being involved 
with student council activ- 
ities keeps everyone really 
busy," said Charlie May 
(’97). 

— I .aura Kelt hum 
uihI Meredith Whipple 



■ After completing their meals. Meredith Whipple 
(’99) and her guest. Harry Brown, select their cook- 
ies at the senior citizen luncheon. Members baked 
dozens of cookies for such school events. (Photo by 
Katie Bagaiski) 


Council 









■ Before the meal is served at the senior citizen 
luncheon. Colleen Connolly (’99) and Julie Carrier 
(’99) spend quality time with the guests. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 



Student Council Senior Representatives — front Row: Chris Penzien. A/am Makki. 
Leslie Manuilow. Jennifer Herbert. Dana Langolf. Traci Whymer. Kelly McCabe. Mike 
Willey Back Row: Joy Wojtas. Joel Richard. Mike McMillan. Brian Golat. Charlie May. 
Bill Curtiss, and Chris Manuilow. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 



Student Council Executive Board — front Row: Kendra Hajski. Bethany Fagan. Anne 
Boucher. Christee Chargot. Janinc Zicmer. Ann Schuckcr. Noor Bahhur. Erin Wilkins. 
Erin Yuille Second Row: Anne Flemingloss. Kimberly Taylor. Rachel Brown. Laura 
Mat/ka. Sarah Jesse. Michelle Smith*. Amanda Jesse. Sean Dennis. Jordan Sansom. Mich- 
elle Lewandowski*. Back Row: Adviser Mrs. Pat Knapp. Mary Quinn*. Julie Carrier, 
Rachel Martin. Chris Hall. Kiren Valjee. Jordan Baker. Chris Fagan*, and Brian Car- 
twright. (Photos by Mrs. Lynn Morden) * Denotes student leadership position 




■ To speed the organization and 
distribution of collected canned 
foods. Chris Fagan C97). Brian 
Cartwright. ('97). and Charlie 
May (97) box donations. 
Thousands of ounces of food 
products filtered through Student 
Council to needy individuals. 
(Photo by Mrs. Patricia Knapp) 


■ In an effort to enjoy a brief mo- 
ment of respite. Erin Wilkins 
(’98). adviser Ms. Patrieia Knapp. 
Michelle Lewandowski. (*98) and 
Flavia Monteiro (*97) sink into 
the comfort of the office’s well- 
worn furniture. Members were 
able to utilize the office for both 
work and play. (Photo by Un- 
known ) 



■ Broadcasting from behind the mike. Lisa Beedon 
f 9X) does a Blue Water weather report. Though the 
station played long blocks of music, they were re- 
quired to include community updates and public 
service announcements. (Photo by April Armstrong) 

H As Dana Langolt (*97) and Mandy Angerbrandt 
('97) send a song out to listeners, they provide a mix 
of favorites. Playing a variety of music kept audi- 
ences listening. (Photo by April Armstrong) 



WORW Radio — Front Row: Jennifer Muxlow. Sarah Logan, Jennifer Carlcton. Angie 
Navarro, Katherine Erickson, Erin Coughlin, Traci Whymer. Dana Traver. Second Row: 
Michelle Smith. Dana Langolf, Lisa Beedon. Brian Howard. Sarah Norris*. Adviser Mrs. 
Kim Storey Back Row: Kirstyn Rawlings. Andy Cone. Mike McMillan, and Marty Zmiej- 
ko. (Not pictured: Amanda Angerbrandt. Amy Ravin )( Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 
•Denotes student leadership position 

■ As he selects a track from the Saturday Morning Cartoons CD. Marty Zmiejko ('97) 
looks for music that will make time pass quickly. This was Zmiejko" s first full year on 
the radio. (Photo by Michelle Standish) 







voices 

“This is WORW. Test- 
ing — one, two, three?" 

Dead air temporarily re- 
placed the sounds of alter- 
native, industrial, dance, 
and classic rock over the 
airwaves on 91.9 WORW 
on the first day of school, 
due to a freak of nature. 
During August, power was 
cut when the radio trans- 
mitter was struck by light- 
ning. De- 
spite this 
downfall 
early in the 
year, broad- 
casting stu- 
dents con- 
tinued to ar- 
rive early to 
show their 
dedication 
for the sta- 
tion. 

Soon after repairs were 
made, music, news, and 
weather hit the airwaves. 
Program director Sarah 
Norris (’97) delved into 
FCC paperwork and re- 
ports, public service an- 
nouncements, and devised 
air-shift schedules for 
shows. One daily news 
show, hosted by Brian Ho- 
ward (’98) and Marty 
Zmiejko (’98). brought 


ON THE AIR 


strange tidbits and unusual 
facts to eager listeners. “I 
like radio because it brings 
me recognition, fame, and 
fortune," said Brian Ho- 
ward (’98). 

With lines open from 7 
AM to 7 PM, the station 
took calls for requests. Ra- 
dio developed professional 
skills in students who had 
taken a semester of speech 
to develop 
public 
speaking 
skills. “I 
take radio 
because I’m 
thinking 
about a ca- 
reer in 
broadcast- 
ing,’’ said 
K i rsty n 
Rawlings 

(’98). 

Early mornings, late 
evenings, and keeping the 
hottest music in rotation 
were all aspects that broad- 
casting students contribut- 
ed to the station. “I joined 
it for fun and for the ex- 
perience,’’ said Jenni Mux- 
low (’97), “but radio really 
forms a family.*’ 

— H.J Kearns and 
I aura Ken hum 


■ Playing 
a mix of 
popular 
songs. 
Mike 
McMillan 
f97) aims 
lo produce 
another 
unique 
show. Stu- 
dents 



broadcast- 
ed during a 
specified 
class peri- 
od and af- 
ter school 
throughout 
the week. 
(Photo by 
Laurie 
Rodrigue/) 


H Morning announcements from Jenni Muxlow ( 97) and Sarah 
Norris f 97) and interpreter Rebecca Lane ( *97 ) brighten up the 
end of third hour. For the first time, sign language classes 
worked with the station to break information barriers. (Photo by 
April Armstrong) 








MAKING STUDENT 



Their mission, as they 
chose to accept it, was al- 
ways clear. Students 
Against Drunk Driving 
(SADD) strove to increase 
community awareness of 
substance abuse and to 
provide constructive activ- 
ities without the use of in- 
toxicants. 

But despite this bookish 
mission statement, SADD 
involved 
themselves 
in day-to- 
day fund- 
raisers, 

DARE 
functions, 
and com- 
munity ac- 
tivities. By 
helping 
children 
decorate 
cookies, caroling along 
with Sweet Adelaines. and 
distributing red ribbons as 
a reminder to be drug and 
alcohol-free, these mem- 
bers took an active role in 
the school and community. 

“I like SADD because 
it’s an opportunity to meet 
new people, and I know 
that 1 am making a differ- 



■ At the 
start of a 
meeting, 
president 
Melissa 
Schultz 
(’97), dis- 
cusses an 
upcoming 
fundraiser. 
During 



* 



Hallow- 
een, 
SADD 
planned a 
great 
pumpkin 
raffle. 
(Photo by 
Julie 
Moore) 


ence,” mentioned Patti 
Breathour (’00), showcase 
chairperson. Her attitudes 
reflected those of many 
members, projecting a 
deep desire to change the 
world for the better. 

In addition to these note- 
worthy achievements, 
SADD also went through a 
Cinderella-like change in 
its structure, organization, 
and set-up. 
Although 
not out- 
wardly no- 
ticeable at 
first glance. 
SADD ran 
with greater 
efficiency 
than ever 
before. 

Other 
firsts for 
this expanding group in- 
cluded the addition of an 
office and record-high 
membership totals. 
Throughout the year, firsts 
and community involve- 
ment defined the SADD 
program and helped them 
to fulfill their mission. 

— Meredith Whipple 



■ Tying ribbons to car antennae, Theresa Collins 
(’99), Jessica Beneleau (*99). and Erin Baldwin ( *99) 
spread SADD’s message of abstinence throughout 
the community. (Photo by Joni Breathour) 


136 


Driving 








■ SADD member Patti Breathour (‘(X)) posts a sign 
in support of the Border Cals. SADD look part in 
many community activities. (Photo by Meredith 
Whipple) 

■ At the 1995 SADD conference in Shanty Creek, 
members Ron Moss f97) and Brian Golat (‘97) hula 
the night away. The conference was an educational 
and fun part of being in SADD. (Photo by Joni 
Breathour) 




Students Against Drunk Driving — Front Row: Bethany Fagan. Mindy Kezal, Meredith 
Whipple*. Melissa Schultz*. Joni Breathour*. Patti Breathour. Julie Moore. Erin Yuille. 
Second Row: Co-Adviser Mrs. Nancy Hohf, Becky Robinson. Kristi Wells. Kristin Gram. 
Julie Hayes. Melanie Glentz. Laura Gahns. Annika Howe. Jessica Beneteau. Heather Ho- 
ward. co-adviser Mrs. Amy Tinsley. Third Row: Theresa Collins. Sarah Ruttan. Tinna 
Moue. Kimberly Voight. Lindsay Gerstenberger. Ryanne Gates. Ron Moss. Chris Leusby, 
Julie Carrier, Monique Freeman. Back Row: Melissa Shaw. Brian Bradley. Kelley Bald- 
win, Erin Baldwin, and Richelle Jurk. (Not pictured: Jennifer Doan*) (Photo by Mrs. Lynn 
Morden) 

♦Denotes student leadership position 

■ As she confirms plans for an upcoming fundraiser. 

Joni Breathour (’97) verifies details. Breathour was vice- 
president of SADD. (Photo by Meredith Whipple) 



iving • 137 


Students 


■ Kclore she goes on stage. Stephanie Mullins C97) 
checks her lines with prompter Keely Badge row 
( 98). Though the prompter was ready to help, the 
actors were encouraged not to rely on olf-stage help. 
(Photo by Laura Ketchum) 


■ In a humorous scene, Nellie 
[Katherine Erickson ('97)] re- 
ceives advice from comic relief 
Billis [Marty Zmicjko < * 97 ) ] . 
Memorizing dialogue helped the 
actors to make their characters 
more realistic. (Photo by Laura 
Ketchum) 

■ As they practice the “Honey 
Bun" dance, the nurses’ chorus 
forms a kick line. The women's 
chorus was required to choreo- 
graph this routine for the play. 
(Photo by Laura Ketchum) 




Cast and Crew of South Pacific — Front Row: Missy Perkins. Laura Ketchum. Stephanie 
Mullins. Courtney Redman, Jennifer Carleton. Sarah Kaut/man. Tanisha Fuller. Kelley 
Harris. Micki Sumoski Second Row: Laura Lambert, Keely Badgcrow. Terri Ann Ben- 
nett. Katherine Erickson, Chase Know I ton. Bridgette Ann Bennett. Autumn Tansky. Julie 
Moore. Traci Ridcll. Third Row: Kimberly Voight. Kcndray Walker. Corey Morrison, 
Erin Houser. Susanna Schmuck. Dana Braun. Courtney Meddaugh. Joel Griffin. Dana 
Traver. Arwen Thomas, Director Carolcc Dowd. Fourth Row: Jamie Herbert. Amy 
McKenzie. Molly Schlager. Kimmy Prause. Zavicra Russell. Tom Kivel. Stephany Barr. 
Kenny Tabor Fifth Row: Lydia Schmuck. Ryan Dcmbosky. Rachel Hasper. Kara Mc- 
Fadden. Jill Silver. Marty Zmicjko, Matt Harris. Andrew Tolcs. Mike Willey. Shannon 
Shaw. Back Row: Greg Daniels. Brian Tolan. Heather Cook. Dave Hastings. Jeremiah 
May. Joshua Quant/. Meggan McLain, and Ben Duffy. (Not pictured: Michelle Standish) 
(Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 


138 • Drama Club- 



PUTTING ON 



Before the sets could he 
built or the stage could he 
set, inspired and dedicated 
students auditioned for the 
musical production South 
Pacific. Though many 
were turned away, those 
chosen put forth the will 
and effort necessary for a 
well-attended production. 

Director Mrs. Carolee Jo 
Dowd and musical director 
Mr. Tom 
Noragcr 
cast a group 
of principal 
characters, 
men's and 
womens 
chorus, and 
children. 

Those cho- 
sen would 
portray a 
story of an 

island in the South Pacific, 
with characters falling in 
and out of love and war, 
hope and betrayal. 

Katherine Erickson 
('97) and Ryan Dembosky 
('()0) played the leading 
couple, Nellie and Emil. 
Learning lines, staging ro- 
mantic scenes, and creating 
impressive song and dance 


■ After 
choosing 
Samocr Pa- 
tel (*00) to 
play a part 
in the open- 
ing number. 
Mrs. Caro- 
lee Dowd 
instructs 
him about 



when he 
needs to go 
on. Chorus 
members 
volunteered 
to play 
small parts. 
(Photo by 
Laura Ket- 
chum> 


routines were all parts of 
having a major role. 

Those cast as nurses' and 
sailors' choruses choreo- 
graphed, practiced and exe- 
cuted song and dance routi- 
nes, which would soon en- 
tertain center-stage. “St) far 
we have had a lot of fun 
making up our own dance 
routines,*' said Melissa To- 
polewski ('99). 

With per- 
formance 
dates 
planned for 
March 14, 
15, and 
16th. prac- 
tice often 
occurred up 
to three 
times as 
week. 

Taking 
part in a musical produc- 
tion required practice and 
patience. “Being involved 
in the play takes a lot of 
dedication," said J.D. 
Ruck ('98). “We continu- 
ally make adjustments so 
we can have a good 
show." 

— I .aura Kcithum 


Drama Club- • 139 








THE CROWD HAPPY 


“Let's go blue!" A 
driven crowd chanted 
along with the cone crew at 
home basketball and hock- 
ey games. No one w as left 
in their seats when the cone 
crew took to their feet. 

Stands began shaking 
with the sounds of the 
commanding voices of the 
Cone Crew. Because of 
groups like Jazz Band and 
Cone Crew, 
audiences, 
young and 
old, became 
involved. 

The crowd, 
responding 
with 
amazement, 
vigor, and 
excitement 
proved con- 
tagious, whether in the 
gym, arena, or at local 
functions including the 
Senior Citizen Luncheon. 
While the basketball play- 
ers absorbed the spirit of 
the cone crew and fans, the 
community enjoyed classic 


■ Baritone 
sax player 
Jeremiah 
May (’99) 
concen- 
trates on 
reading his 
music and 
playing his 
instrument. 
Being part 
of Jazz 



Band re- 
quired 
practice 
both inside 
and outside 
of school. 
(Photo hy 
Katie Bu- 
gaiski) 


jazz played by the Jazz 
Band. 

“Getting the crowd in- 
volved is half the fun." 
said Mike McMillan ('97), 
“but affecting the players 
is the best part.'' 

While the cone crew 
called and disputed ques- 
tionable referee decisions, 
members of the basketball 
team responded with ap- 
preciation 
to the cone 
crews' "sup- 
portive en- 
thusiasm. 

Though 
Jazz Band 
is no longer 
a class but 
an extra- 
curricular 
activity, 
students found that trans- 
porting people back in time 
with the sounds of forties 
jazz and swing made play- 
ing in the Jazz Band worth- 
while. 

— I .jura Kctchum 


140 



rew 









■ As he blows into his saxophone. Rusty 
Babcock f 98) impresses the audience 
with the sound of music. The Ja// Band 
provided entertainment at events 
throughout the community, t Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 


■ With skill. Autumn Tansky (’99) 
and Kara McFaddcn (*98) play their 
saxaphones. McFaddcn has been part 
of Ja// Band for two years while Tan- 
sky has been for one. (Photo b> Katie 
Bugaiski) 


■ The sound of sw ing music fills the library as Jazz 
Band performs at the Senior Citizen luncheon. The 
senior citizens and sponsors responded favorably to 
the music provided. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



('one Crew — First Row : Jeff Gena w. Chris Manuilow. Andy Cone. Jeff Eastman Back 
Row: Matt Harris. Kimberly Wojtas. Justin Harris, Randy Peuler. Mike McMillan. Nick 
Samson. James Wiegand. Justin Peshke. Third Row: Lee Naplin, Trevor Weston. Ed 
Albers. Jason Waite, and Justin Smith. (Not pictured: Chris Speilburg. Gerry Johnson and 
Aaron White) (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 



Jazz Band — Front Row : Rusty Babcock. Ryan Suit. Kenny Tabor, Todd King. Autumn 
Tanske Second Row : Mike W illey. Blain Gnicweck. Traci Riddell. Jason Theisen. Greg 
Daniels. Ricky Whilford. Back Row : Mr. Scott Teeple. Ryan Clift, Tom Kivel. Bill Schen- 
her. Dave Klienstiver, Kara McFaddcn. and Brian Tolan. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 



■ ( one caw members Randy Puclcr 
(’98) and Chris Spiclburg (’97) shout 
out their opinions on a play. Though 
the Clew was know n for voicing their 
opinions, they did not have a decisive 
voice after a referee’s decision was 
final. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


■ ■ ■■■ 

Ja/./ Band/Cont Crew *141 



■ As they march down the hall, members of the 
marching band call students to the lall sports pep 
assembly. The band helped gel the crowd pumped 
up to support the athletes. (Photo by Nolwenn Den* 
izot) 

Marching Band— Front Row: Amanda McNabb, Kendra Walker. Rachel Hasper, Kim 
Prause, Lori Burkhard. Kelley Harris, Sarah Ruttan. Jill Parsons. Amy McKenzie. Alicia 
Campbell Second Row: Renae Cam pan. Jill Silver, Mandy Miller. Sarah Willey, Susanna 
Schmuck. Heather Howard. Tinna Moue. Bethany Studaker, Lydia Schmuck. Kenny Ta 
bor. Heather DcWitt. Third Row: Sameer Patel, Melanie Gillies. Jessica Hunter. Krin 
Houser. Kelly Lambert. Katie Curtiss. Lori McNaughton. Kate Barbier. Cynthia Ingles, 
Tillany Leusby. Sara Relken. Fourth Row: Director Mr. Scott Teeple. Jeremiah May. 
Amanda Carlson. Arwen Thomas. Matthew Drews. Brands Browning. Katie Zimmer. 
Autumn Tansks. Danielle Clumfoot. Patti Breathour. Lisa Norris. Fifth Row: Ryan Dcm- 
bosky, Anne Sluder. Anna Banka. Amanda Krueger. Chelli Gillies. Shauna Donnenworth. 
Dave Hastings. Chris Leusby. /ain Merchant, and Nathan Wright Sixth Row: Scott Jam 
ison. Emily Whaling. Frances Banka. Danielle Carfore, Greg Daniels*. Jason Klemmer, 
Rick Whitlord. Rusty Babcock, and Travis Cohea. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Mordent 
* Denotes student leadership position 



Marching Band — Front Row: Tim Lozen. Rakcsh Patel. Ryan Cliff. Missy Perkins. 
Trevor Banka. Melissa Topolewski. Kim Carfore. David Kleinstivcr. Amy Jamison. Brian 
Tolan. Second Row: Kari Lowe. Grclchen Gersdorff, Rachel McNaughton, Jennifer Doan. 
Nicole James. Kerry Simmons. Christy Conard, Jenny Thompson, Courtney Carmichael, 
Jason Theisen, Traci Ridell. Third Row: Cecily Ogden. Laura Lambert. Todd King. Blain 
Gniewek, Joe McCarthy, Bill Schenner. Michelle Standish, Ryan Suit. Dannieyelle Brown, 
Heidi Kring. Kasha Lowe. Fourth Row: Chris Olguin. Erin Baldwin, Stephanie Vizdos. 
Andrea Stevens. Derek Owings, Meggan McLain. Mike Willey. Shannon Shaw. Nick 
Rignev Back Row: Andrew Toles, Mark Papineau. Joel Griffin. Nathan Kramp, Kara 
McFadden. Ben Duffy. Kate Anderson. Tom Kivcl, Ben Forrester. Missy Kensley. Re- 
bekah Vizdos, and Steve Jerman. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Mordent 
* Denotes student leadership position 



■ Acting out the story of Tony and Maria in the 
performance of West Side Story, J.D Ruck f 98) and 
Sarah Falk ('97) impress the crowd by displaying 
their talent. The hall time show took many hours of 
practice before and after school. (Photo by Laurie 
Rodriguez) 



142 



SET TO MUSIC 



■ As the drum line prepares to march off the field, 
they stand at attention waiting for the drum major to 
signal them. The drum line is a favorite of many. 
( Photo by Laurie Rodrigue/.) 



Rain or shine, practice 
or performance, the march- 
ing hand was always trying 
their hardest to improve 
their half time show. West 
Side Story \ 

To make the show a suc- 
cess, the handers practiced 
approximately 247 hours 
during the season. 

Before the school year 
began, the hand spent a 
w c e k o f 
their sum- 
mer vaca- 
tion attend- 
ing Skyline 
Band Camp 
in Almont, 

Michigan. 

During the 
time at 
camp, sec- 
tion leaders 
taught basic 

marching skills. “I became 
closer to my friends and I 
liked to watch the chaper- 
ones he wacky," said Ly- 
dia Schmuck C97). Every- 
one was happy to leave the 
camp food, the hill, and the 
unusual cabins. 

The show opener began 
w ith the color guard's silks 
rising in the air and a drum 
roll from the band. During 


with Cher- 
ry Coke 
bottles, 
character- 
ized this 
year’s no- 
lo r i o u s 
half time 



show. The 
drum line 
was known 
for its orig- 
inal per- 
formances 
and indi- 
viduality. 
(Photo by 
Katie Bu- 
gaiski) 


musical interludes, the 
band's enthusiasm got 
them to their position for 
America. J.D. Ruck ('98) 
and Sarah Falk ('97) per- 
formed the classical love 
story highlighted in the 
song Maria. The percus- 
sion captured the audien- 
ce’s attention by drum- 
ming on personalized trash 
cans with Cherry Coke 
bottles. 

Shaking 
cans pro- 
duced the 
rhythm for 
the remain- 
ing dancers. 
With the 
excitement 
of the 
crowd, it 
was almost 
too loud for 
the fellow performers to 
hear the music. Banders 
performed the lateral slide 
and tripled time to end the 
performance. 

The drum major, Greg 
Daniels ('97), said. “Lead- 
ing a group of this size and 
talent was a tremendous re- 
sponsibility, but I wouldn't 
give it up for anything." 

— Julie M<*»rv 



143 








HROUGHOUT 


rausici 


Melodic sounds of brass 
horns, percussion and 
woodwinds could be heard 
in and outside room 121 as 
concert band and varsity 
band warmed up. Band in- 
structor, Mr. Scott Teeple, 
entered the room to begin 
an extensive and exhaust- 
ing practice. Students, 
however, were up to the 
challenge. 

Being a 
part of ei- 
ther band 
proved to 
be hard 
work, but 
Mr. Teeple 
showed that 
his students 
were ready 
for the hard 

work 

ahead. 

Band placement, chair 
placement, and playing 
ability were all determin- 
ing factors in what music 
band members would per- 
form during concerts and 
community engagements. 

Band members tried out 
for a variety of reasons. 
Self-expression was one 
reason why students joined 
the band. Said Jill Parsons 


■ By con- 
centrating 
on her clar- 
inet music. 
Jennifer Ea- 
sing (*98) 
improves 
her pitch 
and sound 
quality. 



Concentra- 
tion was es- 
s e n t i a I 
when learn- 
ing a new 
piece of 
music. 
(Photo by 
1 .auric Rod- 
rigue/) 


('98), “Being in band 
helps me express my feel- 
ing through my playings." 

"I chose to be in band 
for the experience of learn- 
ing and being challene- 
ged," said Kerry Simmons 
(’98). 

Making new friends was 
an advantage because band 
promoted extra-curricular 
activities outside of class. 

During the 
band danc- 
es or the 
bottle and 
can drives, 
necessary 
bonding 
was encour- 
aged by a 
variety of 
events. 

The com- 
m i t m e n t 
and teamwork that entailed 
promoted self-discipline 
and cooperation in and out- 
side the classroom. “Being 
in band with Mr. Teeple 
teaching has not only 
helped me in school, but 
out in the real world too," 
said Bryan Day ('00). 

— B J. Kearns ami 
Michelle Siandivh 



■ Varsity Band members Emily Whaling (’98), Jennifer Tayi 
( 98). and Bridgette Anne Bennett ( 98) put forth all of tb 
effort during rehearsal. Rehearsal was a lime to develop gro 
unity. (Photo by Laurie Rodriguez) 








■ As he awaits his cue to come in, percussionist J.D. 
Ruck (*98) watches director, Mr Scott Tecple. To 
assure a smooth entrance, musicians had to pay at- 
tention to their classmates and director, (Photo by 
Laurie Rodrigue/) 



Concert Band — F ront Row: Jennifer Little. Melissa Lashbrook. Jessica Bonkoske. Emily 
Porter, Theresa Bowen. Rebecca Horvath. Jennifer Eagling. Tanisha Fuller Second Row: 
Keely Badgerow. Teri Ann Bennett. Bridgette Anne Bennett. Stephany Barr. Rachel 
Brown. Jenny Mosher. Kenny Tabor. Christopher Bonadio. Third Row-: Katie Tache. 
Anna Brusate. Sara Presnar. Adam Falk. Joe Liong. Kristina Akers. Stephanie Mikalakis. 
Adrienne Catlos, Back Row: Stephanie Schaffer. Joy Wojtas. Kimberly Wojtas. Ryan 
Lane. Robert Montogomery, David Boyer. Kyle Marshall. Jon Eppley, and Jason Wynn. 
(Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 

* Denotes student leadership position 



Varsity Band — Front Row: Wendy Kring. Sarah Parker. Rich Pilkington, Pat Bra/ill. 
Kristy Jackson. Becky Blair. Micki Sumoski. Heather McKenzie. Corey Morrison Second 
Row: Erin Albers. Melissa Johnston. Chrissy Schoettlc. Leslie Eagling. Janal Little. Leslie 
McDaniel. Colleen Sharp. Christina Loxton. Third Row: Tricia Lambert, Amanda Mar- 
quis. Maria Stroud. Ray Koan. Eric Pence. Jenny Gordon. Trisha Schuck. Loni Burton. 
Debra Lambert. Back Row : Chris W hite. Chris Paton. Jason Uresti, Amy Clubb, Brandon 
Lippert. Matt Graham. Dollcne Brown. Tim Tugles, David Taggart. Patrick W'allenburg. 
and Chris Hesterberg. (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 

* Denotes student leadership position 

■ To keep time w ith the music. Ilute players follow their 
music while watching instructor Mr. Scott Tecple. Rep- 
etition drills helped band members to improve their parts 
in each piece. (Photo by Laune Rodnguc/) 



■ Surrounded by Pep Band members, Ryan Dem- 
bosky (*00) plays his lenor saxophone. Pep Band 
kept spirit and energy high with their musical talent 
at basketball and hockey games. (Photo by Sara Bu- 
gaiski) 


■ As the band warms up for a pep 
assembly. Meggan McLain (*99) 
and Cecily Ogden ('98 ) represent 
the spirit of the percussion sec- 
tion. The drum line added rhythm 
and pizzazz to games. (Photo by 
Sara Bugaiski) 

■ As Missy Perkins (*98) un- 
packs oranges from the truck, she 
receives help from a fellow Pep 
Band member Band students 
raised money in various ways 
throughout the year. (Photo by 
Stacey Harrison) 





North Stars Dance Team — Front Row: Melissa Way*. Wendy Dalrymple*. Second 
Row: Melissa Lunney. Nycolc Pilkington. Stephany Barr. Anne Flcmingloss. Danielle 
Jacolik. Jennifer Schuler. Autumn Johnson. Laura Lambert. Third Row : Jessica Grenon, 
Kari Mac Lean. Cerces Ha/ley. Bridgette Anne Bennett. Amy Willie. Jackie W'ildie, Flavia 
Monteiro. Tiffany Kearns. Ann Shaw. Back Row: Amanda McNabb. Julie Schwedler. 
Kristin Spencer. Lynn Mavcety. Nicole Albers. Kimberly Dutchak. Jennifer Way. Michelle 
Foster, and Michelle Stokely.(Not pictured: Annika Howe) (Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 
♦Denotes student leadership position 



PLEASING THE 



What do two seemingly 
different groups like North 
Stars and Pep Band have in 
common? Both groups 
consisted of hard working 
members with goals of ex- 
cellence who did not see 
practice as a chore. Musi- 
cal and choreographed ex- 
cellence were top priorities 
for these groups who liven 
up home basketball games 
and pep as- 
semblies. 

Tryouts 
were held 
for North 
Stars at the 
beginning 
of the year. 

Pep Band 
consisted 
mostly of 
former 
members of 
Marching Band, after the 
season had drawn to a 
close. 

Though North Stars re- 
quired practices at 5:30 in 
the morning, team mem- 
bers found North Stars 
worth the personal sacri- 
fice of sleeping in. “I think 
North Stars is a great extra- 
curricular activity! I tried 
out for North Stars because 


■ Be t ore a 
North Star 
perform- 
ance. Mel- 
issa Way 
(’97) and 
Jennifer 
Way (*97) 



thusiasm. 
Energy 
and excite- 
ment filled 
the dance 
routines. 
(Photo by 
Kim Dut- 
chak) 


I love dancing and releas- 
ing my energy. 1 wanted to 
be part of a team, and it is 
certainly a great one to be 
part of" said Kristin Spen- 
cer (’99). 

Equally energetic. Pep 
Band, led by Mr. Scott 
Teeple. practiced mornings 
in the band room. “Ours is 
not to question why. Ours 
is but to do or die! Pep 
Band is 
good expe- 
rience be- 
cause we 
get into 
games free. 
Keeping the 
crowd in- 
volved is 
fun too," 
said Tom 
K i v e 1 I 
(’99). By 
perfecting intense crowd- 
pumping favorites such as 
Wipe Our, Tequila, and 
Jaws . Pep Band proved to 
be a pleaser. 

Home games and assem- 
blies displayed dynamite 
talent due to the talents of 
both of these groups. 

— Danielle l>ay 
ami I .aura Keiehutn 


Pep 



• 147 








Blinding white snow, 
blazing blue skies, and a 
sprinkling of pine trees 
provided a picturesque 
scene for a skiing expedi- 
tion. But could an angular, 
steep slope be just as at- 
tractive? For those gliding 
down the hills, the rapid 
speed and the cool crisp 
winter air across their faces 
made the perfect day for 
avid skiers. 

“The rush 
of adrenaline 
that I get 
while 
shooshing 
down the hill 
is enough to 
keep me 
coming back 
for more,” 
stated Kara 
McFadden 

('98). The classic rash of ex- 
citement and the thrill of liv- 
ing on the edge of the slope 
were the main reasons why 
Ski Club kept bringing mem- 
bers back. 

Ski Club also gave 
skiers the chance to go ski- 
ing at special low rates. 

Some made this pilgrim- 
age to the snow-covered 


■ On ihc 
slope. Jes- 
sica Mo- 
sier F99) 
bounces 
through 
the mo- 
gals. The 
more ex- 



perienced 
skiers at- 
tempted 
the more 
challeng- 
ing slopes. 
(Photo by 
Unknown) 


peaks to snowboard. “This 
being my first year I can't 
wait to get out on the 
slopes and try snowboard- 
ing,” said Kate Anderson 
f 99). 

Weather permitting, a 
trip to Mount Holly was 
planned for each Friday, as 
well as an annual trip to 
Colorado. Most students 
appreciated being able to 
earn funds 
at the an- 
nual Ski 
Swap. This 
fundraiser 
enabled 
skiers to 
sell their 
old skis and 
get new 
ones at bar- 
gain prices. 

Students 
also never had to worry 
about finding a ride out to 
Mt. Holly, because trans- 
portation was provided by 
the school. This was a 
great way for people who 
have limited funds, or 
without a car, to exercise 
their skiing skills. 

— Meredith Whipple 
and I aura Kelt hum 






■ While Dr. Bill Kreis gives pointers. Kara Mc- 
Fadden (*98) and Jason Klemmer ( 98) listen intent- 
ly. Ski Club provided opportunities to learn and im- 
prove skiing abilities. (Photo by Unknown) 

Ski Club — Front Row: Aaron Picot. Kendra Hajski. Maura McCarthy, Jessica Mosier. 
Laura Mat/.ka, Becky Chaltry. Jenny Anderson. Treasure Duenas Second Row: Adviser 
Ms. Kris Stewart. Sam McCarthy, Samantha Rowland. Sabrina Rowland. Tania Thomp- 
son. Anna Brusate. Justin Smith. Kirstyn Rawlings. Maria Demashkich. Matt Faulkner. 
Third Row: Krin Yuillc. Bn Oswald. Annika Howe. Rakesh Patel. Tyson Dias. Dana 
Traver. Eva Hus/ar. Emily Whaling. Kara McFadden, Janine Ziemer. Fourth Row: Jami 
Rapley. Meredith Whipple. Katie Murphy. Kiren Valjee. Rachel Stevenson. Joe McCarthy. 
Gerry Waite. Adrienne Catlos. Jonathan Dixon. Lauralee W it/ke. Ben Rots. Fifth Row: 
Ryan Assi, Chris Hesterbcrg, Billy Zgieb. Eric Pence. Brian Warner. Justin Smith. Zack 
Pollack. Duncan Smith. Jashan Valjee. Justin Harris. Nate Grace. Kyle Markel Back Row : 
Bryan Mosher. Seth Fiedler. Randy Peuler. Mike Vigrass. Matt Harris. Andy Cone. Chris 
Manuilow, Mike McMillan. Bill McMillen. Brian Cone. Bill Curtiss, and Jeff Genaw. 
(Photo by Mrs. Lynn Morden) 




■ After a long day on the slopes. Kyle Markel C97) 
takes a break to fill his empty stomach. Spending an 
entire day outside on the slopes could be tiring. (Pho- 
to by Unknown) 




■ Before competition. Cecily Og- 
den ( *98). Rajiv John ( ’ 99 ) and other 
members of the Swim Team relax in 
the water. It was necessary for the 
swimmers to relax and warm up to 
prevent stress during a race. (Photo 
by Mrs. Dale Ann Ogden) 


Swim Team— Front Row: Colleen Connolly*. Danielle Frendcndall. Lom Burton Sec- 
ond Row: Betsy Chominski. Jackie Currier. Cecily Ogden*. Kimberly Voight. Mandy 
Miller. Back Row: Jason Green. Mark Papinuea, Rajiv John. Aaron Miller. Coach Keith 
Lickwalla. Karen Kreusel. (Photo by Mrs. Dale Ogden) 

‘Denotes student leadership position 





■ As he catapaults from the starting block. Rajiv 
John ( 98) concentrates on preserv ing his form. Ex- 
cellent starts gave sw immers an advantage over their 
competitors. (Photo by Mrs. Dale Ann Ogden) 


■ At the beginning of her race. Cecily Ogden (*98) 
uses both her arms and legs to push from the pool 
wall While other races required a diving start, the 
backstroke demanded a backwards shove-off. (Photo 
by Mrs. Dale Ann Odgen) 




The heat of the water 
and the smell of chlorine 
radiated around the pool. 
Intense swimmers warmed 
up and prepared to swim 
the best race possible. And 
then, the voice of the an- 
nouncer: 

“Swimmers take your 
mark!” Bang! With the 
blast of a pistol, members 
of the Blue Water Otters 
Swim Team 
dove into 
the clear 
blue waters 
of the 
YMCA, for 
a power- 
packed race 
in the pool. 

Blue 
stripes 
along the 
bottom of 

the tiled pool and plastic 
lane markers kept swim- 
mers on the right track 
when their faces were un- 
derwater. As each swim- 
mer neared the wall a final, 
deep breath was taken and 
a flip turn attempted. Con- 
sisting of a somersault and 
a forceful push off the 
wall, the Hip turn seemed 
difficult at first, but was 
quickly conquered. 

By the time the final lap 


■ Into the 
blue wa- 
ters of St. 
Clair High 
School's 
swimming 
pool. Col- 
leen Con- 
nolly (’99) 
takes a 



strong lead 
in the race. 
Colleen 
competed 
in |he re- 
lay. (Photo 
by Mrs. 
Dale Ann 
Ogden) 


was finished, each compet- 
itor was thoroughly wind- 
ed and exhausted. Whether 
their race was a sprint or a 
long-distance haul, the Ot- 
ters put their best effort in- 
to each race. 

Such awe-inspiring in- 
dividual and team compe- 
tition was a regular occur- 
rence. As their sweatshirts 
were proud to decree, 
“You OT- 
TER see 
them in ac- 
t i o n . ” 
Whether it 
be at their 
g r u e 1 i n g 
nightly 
practices or 
at a Satur- 
day meet, to 
watch the 
team com- 
pete was to appreciate their 
efforts. 

Captains Colleen Con- 
nolly f 99) and Cecily Og- 
den (’98) achieved their 
status by such times and 
years of service. Their 
leadership and efforts to 
aid the entire team pro- 
duced both high spirits and 
impressive times. 

—Meredith Whipple 
and I ^ura Kctchum 






As Moe Grady (’96) warms up be- 
fore the game, she concentrates on the 
game plan. Warming up was mental, 
physical, and essential before playing a 
game. (Photo by Masafumi Kataluchi) 






4 


v‘r * . V “Safe!” Angela 
Moore (’98) reaches first 
base while the crowd 
cheers her on. The umpire 
had to make quick deci- 
sions to call close plays. 
(Photo by Mr. Alex Crit- 
tenden) 




Varsity Softball — Front Row: Elizabeth Brandt. Laura Smith. Jessica 
Gourlay, Shannon Gibson. Andrea Baker Second Row : Kristin Martin. 
Amanda Bishop. Maureen Grady, Katie Wells Back Row: Coach Mary 
Kay Baribeau, Michelle Kinney. Katie Murphy, Stacey Smith, Angela 
Moore. Jennifer Palmateer. Coach Julie Nickles. (Photo by Mr. Dennis 
McDonald) 



Name — Amanda Bishop 
Graduation year — 1997 
Position — Catcher 
Y ears on team — I 
Philosophy — “If you work hard 
you will be rewarded greatly.” 
Overheard — “Amanda gives 
1 lO'fr effort at all times. She is a 
great competitor and sportsman,” 
said Coach Mary Kay Baribeau. 


Varsit) Soft hall 

We The> 

Marine City 

6 

19 

Belleville 

2 

13 

Richmond 

1 

12 

L’Anse C reuse 

9 

19 

Eisenhower 

2 

10 

Chippewa 

0 

16 

Fraser Invit 

6 

2 

Stevenson 

9 

2 

Roseville 

11 

1 

East Detmil 

2 

13 

Sterling His. 

8 

2 

PHHS 

4 

5 

Marysville invit 

7 

16 

Chippewa 

0 

5 

Stevenson 

18 

15 

Roseville 

16 

4 

East Detroit 

1 

5 

Eisenhower 

0 

3 

Sterling Hts. 

9 

8 

Richmond 

1 

12 

Marysville 

1 

6 

PHHS 

1 

of 5 

Chippewa 

8 

of 9 


14-8 




unnmg 

Home After 
the Big Hit 


When Angie Moore f98) hit a 
home run, the crowd enthusias- 
tically cheered. The hard work of 
all the team members led the 
team through a successful sea- 
son. 

Out of the sixty people who at- 
tended tryouts, only fourteen stu- 
dents were selected to represent 
the varsity softball team. 

The girls practiced approxi- 
mately two hours after school al- 
most every night. The members 

Up to hat. Shannon Gibson f96) 
hits the softball hoping for a home run. 
To accomplish a goal of this level, con- 
centration and practice were needed. 
(Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 


worked together but also took 
time out to work individually. 
“The team is improving, the de- 
fense has cut down on errors, and 
we have a solid hitting line-up,” 
said Ms. Mary Kay Baribcau. the 
team coach. 

While the spectators enjoyed 
the softball game, the players had 
fun too. All the players worked 
together to achieve the winning 
record. “I like the excitement of 
the game and the feeling of mak- 
ing a great hit,” said Amanda 
Bishop (’97). As the team im- 
proved throughout the season, 
everyone enjoyed the sport. 

— JuIk Mtwwv 



☆☆☆ After catcing the ball. Stacey 
Smith (’97) tags her opponent out. Smith, 
as captain, led her team through a suc- 
cessful season. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crit- 
tenden) 



Bottom of the seventh inning, 
down by three. Only one batter 
left with two runners on base. 
The final batter steps up to the 
plate. The batter swings at the 
first pitch. Going, going, gone! 
The game was tied up with a 
score of 7-7. This game was one 
example of many close games 
played by the JV and freshman 
softball teams. 

Being on a softball team re- 
quired a lot of skill in different 
areas. “Tough determination, 
high goals, and perseverance are 
big factors in softball. Softball is 
not only mental, but physical as 
well/’ said Melissa Lunney 
f 98). The softball team played in 
almost every kind of weather — 


through rain and cold they con- 
tinued to practice. 

As more students expressed an 
interest in softball, the competi- 
tion in tryouts became more dif- 
ficult, but the players persevered 
and the people who demonstrated 
the most skill made the teams. 
“I'm glad that I made the team 
this year. But if I would have got- 
ten cut, I would have tried again 
next year/' said Jenny Hunt 
('98). 

— Joni Schcl 


First baseman Erin Yuille (*99) 
catches the ball to tag out her opponent. 
Catching was one of the skills the first 
basemen needed to possess. (Photo by 
Mr. Alex Crittenden) 



Winding up for the pitch. Kim 
Voighl f 99) gets ready to release the ball. 
Pitching took good arm strength and 
communication between the catcher and 
the pitcher. (Photo by Mr. Alex Critten- 
den) 



Name — Jenni Muxlow 
(i raduation year — 1 997 
Position — Outfield and catcher 

Years on team — 3 
Philosophy — “Confidence is the 
key to everything.’* 

Overheard — Jenni started the 
season off slowly hut finished up 
strong She produced several 
clutch plays, both offensively and 
defensively, all season," said 
Coach Roger Adolph. 


JY Softball 



We They 

Richmond 

8 

15 

L’Anse Cr. 

10 

12 

Eisenhower 

10 

11 

Chippewa 

19 

6 

Dakota 

27 

2 

Dakota 

17 

5 

Stevenson 

16 

2 

Roseville 

22 

12 

East Detmit 

12 

5 

Chippewa 

8 

11 

Chippewa 

11 

10 

Sterling His. 

7 

8 

PHHS 

5 

15 

Stevenson 

16 

3 

Roseville 

12 

1 

East Detroit 

21 

11 

Marysville 

12 

6 

Marysville 

11-7 

8 

13 


Freshman Softball 


We They 


Dakota 

4 

15 

Gross Pl N. 

32 

22 

Chippewa 

5 

5 

PHHS 

1 

14 

L’Aase Crease 

4 

18 

Roseville 

1 

16 

Grossc Pt. S. 

20 

10 

PHHS 

3 

10 


2-5 



After 
swinging at the 
pilch. Lori 
Burkhard f 90) 
closes her 
eyes, realizing 
what she did. 
Waiting for 
such an out- 
come was a 
highly antici- 
pated part of 
every game. 
(Photo by Mr. 
Alex Critten- 
den) 



JV Softball — First row: Katie Ropposch. Melissa Lunney. Michon 
Carrier. Jenni Muxlow. Megan Ludv Second row: Jessica Williams. 
Betsy MePharlin. Jenny Hunt. Joni Schcf, Dana King. Angie Dougoud. 
Third row: Coach Rodger Adolph. Annette Sparr. Kandi Reid. Brandy 
Browning. Erin Billingsley. Hilary Palmalccr. Coach Tracy Wojeik. 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Freshmen Softball — First row: Erin Yuille. Lori Burkhard. Kim 
Voighl. Kristen Wells. Second row: Renae Campau. Jenny Bedreva. 
Danielle Wessel. Jennifer Dalenbcrg. Theresa Orrcl Third row: Miss 
Kris Stewart. Ryanne Gates. Heather Denney. Kelly Kayko. Monique 
Freeman. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 


JV 


155 




As Bill Pruell ('98) 
concentrates on the pitch, 
the other player waits anx- 
iously at the plate. ( Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 




JV Baseball — Front row: Mike Titus. John Ryan. Malt Easton. Chris 
Samon. Jason Waite. Scott Albert. Second row: Coach Mr. Rob Du- 
recka. Ryan Hustck. Aaron While. Brian Kuhlman, Curtis Wager. Steve 
Jerman, Terry Miller, Coach Jeff Davis. Back row: Trevor Weston. 
Andy Balinski. Matt Schock. Jeremy Farr. Josh Duncan. Billy Pruett. 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Freshman Baseball — Front Row: Ryan Smith. Jason Clark. Kyle Hus- 
tck. Thomas Gostinger. Travis Gostinger. Corey Scmrow Second Row: 
Coach Mr. Brian Harper. Brad Bisnett. Brad Gniewek, Wade Dahlke, 
Paul Stevens, Mark Dwyer. Mark Korff, Coach Denny Dwyer. Back 
Row: Drew While. Chris Jones, Scott Gilan. Landon Warmouth. Paul 
Preiss. Tony Partipilo. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Name — Matt Schock 
Graduation year — 1998 
Position — First Baseman 
Y ears on Team — 3 
Philosophy — “With hard work 
and practice anything is possi- 
ble.” 

Overheard — **Malt Schock was 
a reliable and hard working part 
of the JV baseball team,” said 
Coach Mr. Rob Durecka. 


JV Baseball 


We They 


Lapeer West 

4 

9 

L’Anse C reuse 

11 

7 

Eisenhower 

4 

14 

Chippewa 

11 

12 

Stevenson 

3 

13 

Roseville 

14 

13 

Easi Detroit 

0 

8 

Dakota 

i 

0 

Sterling Hts. 


7 

PHHS 

8 

4 

Chippewa 

4 

14 

PHHS 

3 

4 

Stevenson 

4 

1 

East Detroit 

4 

0 

Sicrhng Hts. 

5 

3 


7-8 


Freshmen Baseball 

We They 

Lapeer East 

22 

17 

L’Aase Cause 

11 

12 

Marysville 

12 

6 

Marysville 

2 

3 

Grosse PL S. 

0 

16 

L* An.se Cruese 

2 

3 

Grosse Pi. N. 

0 

5 

L'Aase Crease 

2 

3 

Roseville 

3 

1 

Grosse Pi. S. 

0 

9 

Grosse Pt. N. 

0 

5 

PHHS 

14 

4 

L’Aase Cause 

5-8 

4 

3 









rand Slam 


A Homerun Made 
for an Exciting Game 


The thunderous crack of the 
hat and the excitement as players 
steal home are just two aspects of 
the game that bring the baseball 
crowds back, game after game. 

“Our baseball team has been 
working hard and we are very 
dedicated. It has been a great ex- 
perience for me to work with 
such a good group of young 
men/’ said Coach Rob Durecka. 
Junior varsity, freshmen players, 
and coaches gave many long 


On the pitching mound Brad Bis- 
nett (’99) winds up and waits to release 
the pitch. Bisnett recovered from a bro- 
ken arm in time to pitch for the freshmen 
baseball team. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crit- 
tenden ) 



hours of their time to prepare for 
the tough competition. “I think 
the team this year had more talent 
than teams in the past. Our hard 
work resulted in many wins,” 
said Trevor Weston (’98). 

Assertiveness and quick deci- 
sion making skills are important 
aspects of baseball. Dedication, 
which the team demonstrated 
throughout their performances, 
was also a key part of the base- 
ball season. The two teams 
worked hard to utilize their skills 
to the best of their abilities. By 
pulling together, the baseball 
teams showed their hard work 
and perseverance. 

— April ArmMron; 



' Connecting with the ball. Paul 
Stevens (’99) sends it Hying through the 
air. Paul was a member of the freshmen 
team. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 



Ready to make the catch. Matt 
Schock (’98) watches the ball. Accuracy 
was necessary to play a successful game. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



aggmg 

The Opponent With 
Seconds To Spare 


“You're out!" yelled the um- 
pire, and the start of the varsity 
baseball season began with a 
cheering crowd. 

“At the beginning of the sea- 
son we were doing well. We 
were 6-4 in the MAC Red divi- 
sion and 9-5 overall. As the sea- 
son progressed our goal was to 
improve as much as we could," 
said Coach Larry Klink. Coach 
Klink retired from teaching in 
June of 1995, but he returned to 
coach his eighteenth season of 
varsity baseball with a new group 
of talented team members. 

The team consisted of seniors, 
juniors, and sophomores. Every 
team member added his own 


touch of talent to the team. “I am 
honored to be playing with this 
group of guys. Hopefully I can 
improve my talents by learning 
from them," said Lee Naplin 
(’98), 

The team made it through Dis- 
trict play and moved on to Re- 
gional with a record of 13-5. 
The defeat of Lapeer West in Re- 
gional play sent the team on to 
semi-final action. 

— A uh roc Carter 


As a runner comes Hying to first 
base. Gary Dimon (’96) wails for the ball 
to tag his opponent out. Dimon played 
baseball for four years while at PHN. 
(Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 



T- At the plate Randy Ayotte (‘96) 
meets the ball head on with the bat and 
sends the ball Hying. Ayotte played all 
four years of his high school career. ( Pho- 
to by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 










Name — Greg Smith 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Position — Second Baseman 
Years On Team — 1 
Philosophy — “Work hard but 
have fun, too.” 

Overheard — He played well on 
(he team this season and he will 
play a vital role on next year’s 
team.” said Coach Larry Klink. 


Varsity Baseball 


We They 


I^apeer West 

2 

3 

L’Anse C reuse 

8 

3 

St. Gair 

11 

1 

Marine City 

12 

8 

Eisenhower 

12 

2 

Chippewa 

17 

4 

Steveason 

2 

9 

Roseville 

11 

7 

East Detroit 

8 

2 

Sterling Hts. 

5 

0 

PHHS 

0 

2 

Chippewa 

5 

9 

PHHS 

1 

0 

Stevenson 

4 

3 

Roseville 

15 

4 

Anchor Bay 

6 

1 

East Detroit 

5 

1 

Sterling Hts. 

2 

13 


13-5 





☆ t: :V While Matt 
Quandt (’96) pitches the 
ball, Steve Bisnett (’97) 
awaits its arrival to second 
base. All eyes were on the 
ball when the pitch was 
released. (Photo by Mr. 
Alex Crittenden) 

At the plate, catch- 
er Jeremy Moore (’96) 
prepares to catch a strike. 
The varsity team heat the 
East Detroit Shamrocks 8- 
2. (Photo by Mr. Alex 
Crittenden) 



Varsity Baseball — Front Row : Bry an Wagner, Jennifer Carleton. Jody 
Re I ken, Amy Ravin. Lisa Richert. Steve Bisnet Second Row: Matt 
Reynolds. Jon Zauner. Brian Henderson, Greg Smith. Jason Ryan. Jer- 
emy Moore Third Row: Coach l^arry Klink. Coach Tom Wilson. Gary 
Dimon. Lee Naplin. Matt Quandt. Mike Hickey. Back Row: Steve Ni- 
chols. Sean Eagan. Jusin Harris. Randy Ayotte. Scott Palmatecr. (Photo 
by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 




i 1 


Before a meet. Ka- 
sha Lowe (‘99) warms up 
for an event. The long 
jump was one of the wom- 
en's field events. (Photo 
by Dana Catlett) 



While watching 
their teammates run. Kim 
Taylor (‘97). Kim Wojtas 
(‘98), and others cheer on 
the team. Making friends 
was an important team- 
work skill. (Photo by 
Dana Catlett) 





Womens Track — Front Row: Coach Gary Nesbitt. Shannon May. 
Debbie McDonald. Sarah Stevens. Jancllc Markel. Amy Brown, Flavia 
Montiero. Tricia Stein Second Row: Jodie Smith. Dana Travcr. Ste- 
phanie Mullins. Anna Banka. Elizabeth Eilers. Dana Langolf, Kim Tay- 
lor. Christine Harrison. Coach Dan Hanton. Third Row: Coach Joy 
Bugahiar. Jenny Fischer. Allison Muxlow. Mindy Ke/.al. Stacy Morris. 
Stephanie Schaffer, Maria Demashkich. Kim Wojtas, Tina Nevado. 
Fourth Row: Kristin Vroman. Lena Demashkich. Kasha Lowe. Coleen 
Connelly, Meredith Whipple. Rachel Brown. Erin Dell, Radial Stev- 
enson. Holly Barth. Back Row: Katie Easton. Erin Cogley. Khritsty 
Wisson, Toni Robinson. Erin Munce. Rachel Friend. Autumn Tansky. 
Jenny Mathews. Stephanie Thibodeau. Jessi Shagnea. Alicia Spencer. 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Name — Christine Harrison 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Position — Sprinter. Hurdler, 
Long Jumper 
Years on team — 3 
Philosophy — “Try your hardest 
all the time." 

Overheard — Christine is a hard 
working, energetic athlete that 
can assist the team in most 
events/* said Coach Gary Nes- 
bitt. 


W omen's Track 

W e They 


(Jtica 

69 

61 

Eraser 

M 

38 

Grosse Pie. South 

51 

77 

Roseville 

116 

i: 

PHHS 

78 

M 


4-1 





Lap after lap, jump after jump, 
by winning their first two dual 
meets, the women’s track season 
was off to a good start. 

The team not only prevailed in 
dual meets but also in numerous 
invitationals. 4 invitationals are 
very competitive because there 
are so many teams, which makes 
it hard to hold a spot,” said 
Christine Harrison (’97). 

Despite the incredibly hot 
weather at the Husky Relays, the 
girls placed third of seventeen 
teams. 

☆☆☆ Over another hurdle. Dana Lan- 
golf (’97) practices her event. Focus and 
determination help to complete a jump 
over a hurdle. (Photo by Dana Catlett) 


“A team of enthusiastic un- 
derclassmen and seniors with 
great leadership produced an ex- 
ceptional team,” said Coach 
Gary Nesbitt. Coaches Joy Bugh- 
iar, Dan Hanton, Gary Nesbitt 
and Dana Pool dedicate their 
time to encourage the athletes to 
strive for excellence and achieve 
their goals. 

“I joined track to have fun and 
meet people,” said Stacy Morris 
(’98). Although track is not al- 
ways considered a team sport, the 
ladies pulled together and 
worked hard to complete a suc- 
cessful season. 

—Sara Noct/cl and Jenny Rogcr\ 




In a race to the finish. Sarah Stev- 
ens (*96) and Kasha Lowe ( ‘98 ) give their 
all. The last few yards of the race are the 
most physically exhilarating. (Photo by 
Masafumi Katafuchi) 

☆☆☆ Pass it on. As Khristy Wisson 
(’98) completes a baton change. Allison 
Muxlow (’98) is ready to finish her leg of 
the race. (Photo by Masafumi Katafuchi) 





uccessfully 

Enduring the Pressure 
of Competition 


Endurance, speed, strength 
and stamina are necessary quali- 
ties to he a contributing member 
of the men's track team. Perse- 
verance and determination 
showed throughout the season; 
when the varsity team was left 
shorthanded because of team in- 
juries, underclassmen had to 
work to excel in their perform- 
ances. “We needed people to 
step up this year and they did,” 
said Coach Craig Dickinson. 

While plagued by bad weather 
during a cold spring, the team 
had to make adjustments in their 
preparations. Some runners 
found it difficult to do well when 
the weather was not cooperating. 
“Bad weather is hard to perform 


and warm up in,” said Tony 
Malachi ('98). 

Despite bad weather and the 
injuries, the team pressed on for 
a successful season. Led by cap- 
tains Mark Buchanan ('96), Ja- 
mie Danna ('96), Matt Ward 
('96). and Ken Nelson ('97), the 
team achieved a win over Grosse 
Pointe South and had strong fin- 
ishes at the Husky and PHHS re- 
lays. 

— Will Dunaway 


In the hundred meter relay. Dave 
Stroh f 97) hands off to Matt Ward (’96) 
to earry it one- fourth the way around the 
traek. Good handoffs were necessary to 
have a successful relay race. (Photo by 
Masafumi Katafuchi) 



☆☆ ☆ At an afternoon practice, Phil Brooks f 96) takes 
a stab at the long jump. W' arming up before a meet is a 
good idea to prevent injury. (Photo by Dana Catlett) 

☆☆☆ With baton in hand. Andy Rogers ('99) sprints 
around the track to make the handoff. Relays were one 
of the events in which the team had success. (Photo by 
Masafumi Katafuchi) 




btUfi 





Name — Ken Nelson 
Graduation year — 1 997 
Events — 100m, 200m, 4(X)m 
Years on team — 3 
Philosophy — “If you work hard 
beyond practice, you will succeed 
and have a great time.*' 
Overheard — “Ken is a good 
team leader and works hard at 
what he does. He was the MVP 
for this year’s team,” said Coach 
Craig Dickinson. 


Men’s Track 


svsu 

We 

6 

They 

of 25 

Spartan Relays 

7 

of 42 

Utica 

72 

65 

Huskey Relays 

2 

of 20 

Fraser 

105 

32 

PHHS Relay 

1 

of 52 

Grosse Pi S. 

82 

55 

Roseville 

90 

44 

PHHS 

82 

55 


5-0 




☆☆☆ Ready to take off. 
Ryan Lane (’99) concen- 
trates. waiting to pole 
vault. Picturing success 
helped the athletes* self 
confidence. (Photo by 
Dana Catlett) 

☆☆☆ At the meet against 
Roseville, Andy Cone 
C97) charges to the front 
of the pack. The team kept 
a positive attitude all year 
long. ( Photo by Masafumi 
Katafuchi) 




Men's Track Team — Front Row: Mike Mechtenberg. Kyle Prone. 
Shawn Eagle, Sebastian Baroo. Roger Haugstad. Rory Curtis, Jamie 
Danna. Malt Ward. Mark Buchanan. Phil Brooks. Adam Bennett. Jeff 
Reynolds. Coach Dana Pool. Second Row: Ken Nelson. Nate Grace. 
Andy Cone. Vanny Osborne, Chris Manuilow, Chris Fagan. Brian 
Bradley. Brian Cartwright, Masafumi Katafuchi. Mike Vigrass, Dave 
Gonzales. Coach Craig Dickinson. Third Row: Mark Spencer. Chuck 
Block. Tony Malachi. Jason Klemmer. Danny Fahim. Ian Renner. Nate 
Hurst, Mark Jefferson. Jerry Caldwell, Bill Wagner, Joel Griffin. 
Fourth Row : Ryan Lane, Ricky Whitford, Jeremy Marzka. Jared Hol- 
lands. Ryan Lake. Nate Vannest, Jeremy Goldsworthy. Jordan Baker. 
Chris Buhagiar. Sean Dennis, Nate Smith. Back Row: Justin Purcell. 
Nick Dysinger. Chris Bland. Will Dunaway, Danny Mussleman. Kris 
Wojtysiak, Ben Buchanan. Andy Rogers. Kevin Kemp. Rob Carson. 




V arsity Tennis — Front Row: Brian Gostinger. Robert Ross. Mark 
Walker, Ryan Suit. Chris Penzien Back Row: Kevin Hinton. Jordan 
Harris. Chris Hall. Eric Witter, Randy Pueller, Robert Boyea. Cameron 
Chapman. Coach A1 W right. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Name — Chris Penzien 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Position — #3 singles 
Years on team — 3 
Philosophy — *if you work for 
every point, you will win almost 
all of your matches.” 

Overheard — ‘Chris’s potential 
was made clear throughout the 
season,” said Coach A I Wright. 


Men's JV Tennis 

We They 

Eisenhower 4 0 

Grasse Pie. S. 2 7 

Chippewa 8 0 

PHHS 4 1 

Roeh. Adams 6 0 

Stevenson 10 0 

Almont 3 1 

Grasse Pic. N. 4 2 

Troy 4 5 

7-2 



J.V. Tennis — Front Row-: Rakesh Anil Patel. Matthew Harris. Justin 
Peshke. Kiren Valjee. Back Row: Coach Joe Wing, Tyson Smith, Da- 
vid Gerrow, Ryan Rienl. James Gilbert. (Photo by Mr. Dennis Mc- 
Donald) 


Men’s V arsity Tennis 

W r e They 

Eisenhower 

8 

0 

Grasse Pie. S. 

2 

7 

Chippewa 

7 

1 

PHHS 

8 

0 

Roch. Adams 

2 

6 

Stevenson 

8 

0 

Grasse Pie. N. 

5 

3 

Sterling His. 

10 

9 

Troy 

7-2 

5 

3 


IS 







ggression 


Facing the Opponent 
With Force 


Silence on the court began what 
would be a triumph or defeat for the 
members of the men's tennis team. 
With an energetic serve the match 
began, each player's determination 
shining in each forceful swing. 

Junior varsity coach Mr. Joe 
Wing, and varsity coach Mr. A1 
Wright, witnessed successes and 
losses throughout the season. “This 
was probably the best season for 
me; I had fun and learned from my 
experiences. Although tennis was a 

☆☆☆ Quick aggression clcarty evident, Ca- 
meron Chapman (*%) makes a powerful 
swing. Playing tennis helped students to keep 
in shape and stay alert. (Photo by Katie Bu- 
gaiski) 


lot of work, I would say that it was 
worth it," said Jeff Oswald (’%). 

The two teams spent grueling 
hours after school at Sanborn Park 
perfecting skills for competition. 
This effort was evident as the teams 
placed 2nd in the Clarkston and 
Warren Mott Invitationals, and var- 
sity placed 1st in the All Saints-Bay 
Invitational. “The guys on the team 
were really close. We had a definite 
feeling of togetherness," said Rob- 
ert Ross ('98). 

Each member took with him 
many memories of all of the hours 
of work spent to achieve a common 
goal, victory. 

-Lanloc WaAc 




☆☆☆ Agile and prepared. Robert Ross 
C98) waits for his opponent's return. Being 
ready for virtually anything was key in the 
game of tennis. ( Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 

☆☆☆ Concentrating on making the shot, 
Kevin Hinton f 96) stands ready at the net. 
Mans plays began and finished with good 
net play. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 





Each member anxiously awaited 
her turn on the starting line-up. 
With time running out, the oppos- 
ing team had not scored, resulting 
in a victory for the girl’s soccer 
team. 

After seven strenuous days of 
tryouts, forty of the fifty were cho- 
sen for the teams. “It was easier to 
relax and it wasn't as intimidating 
as last year. Not as many people 
tried out. I kind of knew what to 
expect so it wasn’t as difficult,” 
said Dawn Thomas (’98). 

Each team consisted of twenty 
players. Varsity had three captains: 
Deena Currie (’96), Sarah Kovach 
(’96), and Andrea Krause (’%). JV 



☆☆☆ While wailing for the hall to be 
passed to her, Laura Malzka (*99) prepares 
to receive it. Patience and effort was an im- 
portant part of soccer. (Photo by Laurie Rod- 
riguez) 

As Melissa Shymko f98) finishes 
passing to another teammate, she gets hack 
into position. Being quick was a vital part of 
soccer. (Photo by I^uirie Rodriguez) 


rotated captains. 

Each team member was an asset 
to the many wins the team had. 
“We played really well together as 
a team and I think that is one of the 
reasons we won so many games,” 
said Kelly Taggart (’97). 

The team’s peformance was ex- 
cellent over all. We worked very 
hard and I hope next year we’ll be 
stronger, said Coach John Schnei- 
der. 

—Amanda done and ANsc Senm-ff 


WTiilc Kelley Baldwin ( 99) watches 
for a pass, Courtney Cole (’99) retrieves the 
ball. Team support played an important part 
of the game. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



:er 






Name — Becky Challry 
Graduation year — 1997 
Position — Midfield 
Years on team — 2 
Philosophy — ‘Winning a game 
isn't just about the goals, if s about 
giving everything you have.*’ 
Overheard — “She is an excellent 
player, with a good chip shot,’* said 
Coach John Schneider. 


Varsity Soccer 

We They 

Carmen 

1 

2 

Utica 

1 

4 

Cousino 

7 

1 

Warren 

3 

1 

Romeo 

5 

0 

Lakeview 

3 

0 

PHHS 

4 

2 

L’Anse Cr. 

3 

1 

Cousino 

5 

0 

Warren 

4 

0 

Lakeview 

1 

2 

Romeo 

3 

0 

Lake Shore 

10-3 

3 

0 


JV 

Soccer 



We 

They 

Carmen 

2 

1 

Utica 

3 

0 

Cousino 

6 

0 

Warren 

10 

0 

Romeo 

7 

1 

Lakeview 

7 

0 

PHHS 

6 

1 

L’Anse Cr. 

5 

1 

Lake Shore 

6 

1 

Cousino 

4 

1 

Warren 

8 

0 

Lakeview 

8 

0 

Romeo 

2 

1 

PHHS 

7 

0 

I^akeshore 

5 

15-0 

0 



☆☆☆ As Becky Horvath 
(*98) prepares to receive a 
pass, she makes herself 
clear of her opponent. 
Readiness was a key point 
in soccer. (Photo by Katie 
Bugaiski) 



Varsity Soccer — Front Row: Maura McCarthy, Dawn Thomas. Kim 
Faulkner. Beth Fagan, Anne Boucher. Becky Challry. Second Row: 
Laura Mat/ka, Stacy Paladino. Deena Currie. Leslie Manuilow. Sara 
Zicmba. Darouny Sonsonath. Michelle Lewandowski. Laura Grace. 
Back Row: Sarah Engelgau. Nicole Gilbert. Sarah Jones. Lori Came- 
ron. Sarah Kovach. Andrea Krause. Kara McFadden. Kelly Taggart, 
John Prevosl. Coach John Schneider. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



JV Soccer — Front Row : Stacey Schock. DeAnna Lapish. Becky Hor- 
vath. Jenny Johnson. Saima Ahktar. Brianna St. Onge. Brianne Oswald. 
Second Row: Annika Howe. Melissa Allen, Courtney Cole. Wendy 
Williams. Whitney Goode. Melissa Shymko, Jordan Sansom. Sophia 
Sa. Back Row: Coach Robert Johnson. Katie Richard. Katie Woods, 
Kelley Baldwin. Lasmy Sonsanath. Sarah Jurk. Damian Amey. Maggie 
Jarchow. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 

mam* m u ■ mmm 

w«ill&&fMB 67 




At a J.V. tennis match. Tina Ncvado ('99) prepares to receive 
a serve from her opponent. Concentration was an important skill to 
master in tennis. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 




Junior \ arsitv Tennis— Front Row : Jihan Bahhur, Tina Ncvado, An- 
gela Rogers, Abbie Landon Second Row: Katie Weller. Sarah Ud- 
ensaek. Allison Coleman. Michelle Smith. Rachel Friend. Back Row: 
Nw>r Bahhur, Sophia Saeed. Coach Mary Kay Baribcau. Kristen Hod- 
ge. Coach Linda Smith. Coach Jill Jamison. (Photo by Mr Dennis 
McDonald) 



Varsity Tennis — Front Row: Christcc Chargot. .Stacy Schock. Laura 
Matzka, Traci Whymer. Dawn Thomas Second Row: Abbie Landon. 
Melissa Shymko. Sarah Jesse. Shccla Parekh, Julie Britz. Back Row- 
Coach Chris Penzien. Jessica Merritt. Allison DeGrow. Coach Al 
Wright. Stacey Smith. Seema Parekh. Coach Mary Kay Baribcau. (Pho- 
to by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Name — Traci Whymer 
Graduation Year— 19% 
Position — #3 doubles 
Y ears On Team — \ 

Philosophy — * ‘W'e work ours off 
so we can kick yours.'* 
Overheard — “Traci has been an 
integral part of the varsity team. 
This past season she played some 
of her best tennis,” said Coach A I 
Wright. 


Varsity Tennis 

We They 

Fraser 8 0 

Grosse Pte. S. 8 0 

Eisenhower 7 1 

PHHS 8 0 

Birm. Marion 3 4 

Cranbrook 8 0 

St. Clair 8 0 

6-1 


J.V. Tennis 
We 

Ann Arbor 1 

They 

1 

Grosse Pte. 

5 

3 

North 

Fraser 

1 

1 

Flushing 

1 

1 

Grosse Pte. 

0 

6 

South 

Eisenhower 

8 

0 

PHHS 

8 

0 

Birm. Marion 

4 

4 

Cranbrook 

3 

5 

3-2-4 









hamps 

Bringing Home the 
State Title 


“Persevering'’ and “dedicat- 
ed" both describe the young wom- 
en on the J.V. and varsity tennis 
teams. Varsity completed the year 
with a win at the State Champi- 
onships in Midland, Michigan. 
They were also honored by the 
governor. “It was my fourth year 
going to the states. It blew my 
mind when we won," said Stacey 
Smith (’97). 

Varsity championed over Gras- 
se Pte. South. PHHS, Fraser, Cran- 
brook and St. Clair. All matches 

After Abbie Landon (’99) serves 
the ball, her partner, Rachel Friend (*99). 
gets ready for the return. Communiation 
and teamwork were key components in a 
doubles match. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


had an impressive score of 8-0. 
Junior varsity also triumphed over 
PHHS and Eisenhower, with 
scores of 8-0 each match. 

Hard daily practices helped to 
prepare for matches and tourna- 
ments. Practice truly paid off in the 
end. 

“I am very proud to be on 
PHN's tennis team. I worked very 
hard to achieve one of my goals as 
a freshman which was to earn my 
varsity letter. With hard work and 
dedication anything is possible," 
said Jiji Bahur (’00). Every tennis 
player tried to work their hardest 
to make the season a successful 
one. 

— Albvm Coleman 





W ith the sun in her eyes, Sophia 
Saeed (’99) serves the ball. The tennis 
team dealt with various weather condi- 
tons. from sun and warmth to wind and 
cold. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



ft ft ft After winning the Slate Cham- 
pionship. the varsity tennis team stops to 
savor the moment of victory. The team 
was honored at the State Capital for their 
accomplishment. (Photo by Unknown) 




coring 

to Keep the Lead 
and Capture the Game 


As the third season came to a 
close, the men's varsity soccer 
team had produced five outstand- 
ing players to represent PHN in the 
Times Herald's All Area Blue Wa- 
ter Boy's Soccer Team. Seniors 
Nate Grace, Oscar Tache, Josh 
Bennett, Zack Pollack, and Matt 
Oleaga received the honor. Coach 
John Schneider was named soccer 
Coach of the Year. “I was hon- 
ored to he on the All Area team. I 
worked hard at my game this sea- 
son," said Nate Grace ('97). 

The J.V. team completed the 
season with eleven wins. Two of 
those wins were against cross town 
rival Port Huron High School. 




A 



wr •; As Paul Sloup (*(X)) races to gain 
control of the hall, he looks for an op- 
portunity to score. Sloup played for the 
J.V. soccer team. (Photo by Amber 
Wright) 

Ready to score. Jason McIntyre 
(’97) prepares to kick the ball past the 
goalie. Strength and good kicks led to 
good passes and goals. (Photo by Amber 
Wright) 


“ The team played good together. 
Our team had one of the best J.V. 
seasons yet. I'm looking forward 
to working with them in the fu- 
ture," said Andy Rogers ('99). 

The varsity ended the season 
with five wins. “It was a very 
good team — we played well to- 
gether. The team knew when to 
come together and did when it was 
needed most," Adam Stracenrider 
( 98 ). 


Aubfcc Carter and Julie Mrxwv 

After gaining control of the ball, 
D.J. Zgieb (’98) sets up to score. Finding 
a route through the defensive linemen 
was difficult but necessary to score 
points. (Photo by Amber W f right) 




ljj>. Men's Soccer 

MwMMBil 





Name — Oscar Tache 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Position — Defense 
Philosophy — “There are no 
hopeless efforts, just hopeless 
hearts.** 

Overheard — “Oscar is a very 
competitive and good team play- 
er. He did his job on the field and 
was a good defender,** said 
Coach John Schnieder. 


Varsity Soccer 

We They 

Lapeer East 

2 

3 

Chippewa Valley 

1 

5 

L'Anse Creusc N. 

2 

5 

Marysville 

9 

0 

Roseville 

1 

1 

PHHS 

2 

0 

Utica 

1 

4 

Warren Mott 

5 

1 

Anchor Bay 

0 

0 

East Detroit 

3 

3 

Grusse Pie. S 

3 

1 

Roseville 

0 

4 

PHHS 

5-5-3 

5 

0 


Junior Varsity Soccer 

We They 

Lapeer East 

3 

0 

Chippew a Valley 

0 

3 

L'Anse Creu.se N. 

6 

0 

PHHS 

6 

2 

Utica 

0 

0 

Warren Mott 

2 

0 

Anchor Bay 

1 

1 

East Detroit 

4 

0 

Grossc Ptc. S. 

0 

1 

PHHS 

7 

0 

Utica 

3 

0 

Romeo 

6 

2 

Warren Mott 

2 

0 

East Detroit 

4 

0 

Grosso Pie. S. 

2 

2 

Marysville 

11-2-3 

3 

1 


☆ ☆ ☆ Members of the J.V. team at- 
tempt to steal the ball from their oppo- 
nents. Team work and communication 
were essential to the game. (Photo by 
Laurie Rodrigue/) 




Junior Varsity Soccer — Front Row: Brian Robinette. Aan>n Picot. Jon 
Spcilburg. Mike Farquhar. Sam McCarthy. Second Row: Coach Daryel 
McCairel, Jamie Kelley. Tom Burnell. Eric Pence. Nick Prevost. Keith Kemp. 
Paul Stevens. Rudy Sloup. Kyle Marshall. Coach John Prevost. Back Row: 
Coach John Schneider. Tony Partipilo. Jon Epply. Paul Sloup. Dan Semruw . 
Chris Buhagiar. Andy Rogers, Duncan Smith. James Hayes. Matt Faulkner. 
Coach Mark Hanlon. (Photo by Mr. IXnnis McDonald) 



Varsity Soccer — Front Row: Coach Daryel McCarrcl. Jell Eastman. 
Oscar Tache. Justin Peshke. Randy Peulcr. Josh Bennett. Sean Dennis. 
Brian Gostinger. Josh Noteman, Coach John Prevost. Back Row: 
Coach John Schneider, Zack Polack. Nate Grace, Joel Richard. Matt 
Oleaga. Travis Thompson. Brian Bradley, Jason McIntyre. Pete Epply. 
Adam Stacenrider. Coach Mark Hanlon. (Photo by Mr. IX'nnis Mc- 
Donald) 



1 





Before the big race, Michelle Lc- 
wandowski (’98) wished luck to a rival at 
PH Though they were competitors, the 
runners were friendly off the course. 
(Photo by Scarlet Jurek) 





Name — Anna Banka 
Graduation year — 1997 
Years on Team — 2 
Philosophy — “Cross country 
takes a lot of dedication and hard 
work. But it pays off in the end. 
It becomes a lot of fun.” 
Overheard — 'Anna is a second 
year cross country runner. During 
those two years she has split her 
fall schedule between cross coun- 
try- and marching band, and con- 
tinued to do well in both,*’ said 
Coach Joy Buhagiar. 





Women’s Cross 
Country 



We 

They 

Sterling Hts. 

16 

44 

Stevenson 

35 

22 

Ford II 

31 

26 

Port Huron 

19 

42 

Mott 

23 

36 

Chippewa 

17 

46 

Grosse Pt. S. 

35 

20 

Eisenhower 

15 

48 


5-3 


Women’s Cross Country — First row: Anna Banka, Eva Hus/ar, Kim- 
berly Taylor. Elizabeth Eilers. Amy Banka, Stephanie Mullins. Brienne 
Davis. Second row: Kecly Parrish. Betsy Chominski. Kimberly Wojtas. 
Michelle Lewandowski. Meredith Whipple. Mindy Kezal, Emily Porter. 
Colleen Connolly. Third row: Annika Howe. Laura Lambert, Katie 
Easton. Rachel Brown, Coach Joy Buhagiar. Keyshaivon Thomas, Jes- 
sica Mosier. Erin Coglcy. Jacqueline Duchene. (Photo by Mr. Dennis 
McDonald) 




iinning 

with Drive Toward 
the Victory Line 


Rhythm, alertness, and good 
judgment helped the women's 
cross country team win the Port 
Huron Invitational for the sixth 
consecutive year. Women's cross 
country was a challenging, excit- 
ing, and a strenuous sport. The 
team practiced numerous skills to 
keep their bodies and minds fo- 
cused. 

The starter shot the gun and 
competition began. Working to- 
gether, the team maintained race 
pace. Rachel Brown ('99) ran a 
19 minute and 12 second race at 


☆ ☆☆ In the lead. Elizabeth Eilers ('97) 
races her opponent at Central Intermedi- 
ate School. As one of the captains. Eliz- 
abeth had to demonstrate leadership qual- 
ities. such as setting the pace. (Photo by 
Scarlet Jurek) 



☆☆ After completing the run and pas- 
sing through the chute. Mr. Connely 
hands Rachel Brown (*99) the card show- 
ing her placing. After running 3.1 miles, 
pleased with her place she went in search 
of team support and a drink of water. 
(Photo by Scarlet Jurek) 


the Michigan International 
Speedway breaking school re- 
cords by eight seconds. Her 
teammates cheered her on until 
she reached the finish. “Every- 
one is like a family. Everyone 
supports each other, and cheers," 
said Stephanie Mullins ('97). “It 
is really great." 

Benefits abounded from cross 
country. Kim Wojtas ('98) be- 
lieved this, saying, “[Cross 
Country] has made me mentally 
tough and has helped me main- 
tain a longer endurance." 

Concentration and personal 
goals made the women's cross 
country team who they were — 
winners! 

— Julkr Moon: 



☆ vrfr Huddled together for emotional 
support, the team focuses on running a 
successful race. Warming up was both a 
mental and physical task. ( Photo by Scar- 
let Jurek) 


Wome 



173 




174 • 




“It was pouring rain during the 
Muskrat Classic. This caused us to 
be knee deep in mud. We came 
home cold, wet, and extremely 
muddy/' remembered Jordan 
Baker ('98). Running in extreme 
weather conditions showed the 
dedication of the members of the 
men's cross country team to com- 
plete a five kilometer race — a fa- 
miliar course to the team members. 

Practice occurred five days a 
week for two hours at a time. Run- 
ners also practiced outside of des- 
ignated practice. “When I can 1 
stay after — I do some extra weight 
lifting," said Mike Vigrass (’98). 
Extra effort helped each individual 


and the team do better in the long 
run. 

"This has been one of the most 
challenging teams to coach, be- 
cause of differences in personali- 
ties and psychology," said Coach 
Mark Maxwell. Coach Maxwell 
constantly gave encouragement 
and support to the runners, which 
influenced them to push harder to 
reach their goals of crossing the 
finish line first. 

—Michelle Siandish 

Before a meet. Mark Korff f 99) 
and the rest of the cross country team 
warm up by stretching. Team support and 
encouragement were given during team 
warmup sessions. (Photo by Scarlet Ju- 
rek) 



☆ * 'f The cross country team lakes off 
with an explosive burst of energy after 
the starting gun is fired. A good take-off 
helped runners to secure a place. (Photo 
by Scarlet Jurek) 









Name — Brian Cartwright 
Graduation Year — IW 
Years on team — 4 
Philosophy — “Cross country 
takes a lot of hard work and de- 
termination. Keeping a mental fo- 
cus is the hardest aspect of the 
sport.*' 

Overheard — “Brian ran for four 
years and experienced the peaks 
and valleys that the sport offers. 
In his last season he made a nice 
recovery in his last two races, 
leading our regional team to a 
fifth place finish.’’ said Coach 
Mark Maxwell. 


Men’s Cross Country 



We They 

Sterling Hls. 

46 

18 

Stevenson 

23 

37 

Ford 11 

41 

17 

PHHS 

32 

24 

Mott 

31 

26 

Chippewa Valley 

29 

26 

Grosse Pte. S. 

39 

20 

Eisenhower 

36 

22 


7*1 


’ A / Near the end of the course. Mike 
Vigrass (*98) puts all of his energy into a 
final push. The finish line was a welcome 
sight to runners after completing a long 
course. (Photo by Scarlet Jurek) 



Members of the 
men’s cross country team 
share a laugh while 
stretching before a meet. 
Relaxing before a meet 
helped relieve some ten- 
sion before a big race. 
(Photo by Scarlet Jurek) 




Men’s Cross Country — Front Row : Chris Prout. Nathan Smith. David 
Gon/ales Second Row: Chris Bland. Jeff Dalrymple. Rob Gonzer, 
Coach Mark Maxwell Back Row: Mark Korff. Michael Vigrass. Brian 
Cartwright. Scott Gilan. Jordan Baker. (Photo by Mr. Dennis Mc- 
Donald ) 




Men 


• 175 



☆ ☆ V On the edge of the 
green. Brian Gossman 
( *99) putts to complete his 
shot. Gossman practiced 
his follow through to im- 
prove his game during the 
season. (Photo by Stacey 
Harrison) 




Equestrian Team— Front Row: Kelli Hardy. Marcey Mason. Saman- 
tha Rowland. Second Row: Heather Cook. Anne Montross. Coach 
Dawn Woolman. Jenny Anderson. Jessica Williams Back Row: Coach 
Ron Woolman, Ryan Shelby. Dustin Allen. (Photo by Mr Dennis 
McDonald) 



Golf Team — Front Row: Tom Eppley. Pat Rielly. Justin Lents. Ryan 
Smith. John Ryan Back Row: Coach Steve McCalman. Paul Lopez. 
Chris Morden. Bill Pruett, Nate Papinaw. Jason Waite. Clinton Gourlay. 
Brian Gossman. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 


176 • 



an Team 


Equestrian Team 

2nd of 14 
2nd of 14 
2nd of 15 


Varsity Golf 

We They 

Grosse Pte. S. 172 161 
Eisenhower 179 181 
Ford 163 151 

Chippewa 184 177 
Valley 

Grosse Pte. N. 185 170 
PHHS 174 197 

Stevenson 166 167 

Grosse Pte. S. 170 173 
Eisenhower 177 175 
PHHS 172 177 

Chippewa 170 162 
Valley 

Grosse Pie. S. 172 175 
Stevenson 175 175 

6-6 



Junior V arsity Golf 



We 

They 

Grosse Pte. S. 

203 

165 

Eisenhower 

193 

197 

Ford 

190 

156 

Chippewa 

185 

195 

Valley 



PHHS 

181 

247 

Grosse Pte. S. 

187 

172 

Eisenhower 

181 

178 

PHHS 

182 

213 

Chippewa 

177 

171 

Valley 



Grosse Pte. N. 

193 

182 

Stevenson 

173 

184 


5-6 







ntense 

Competition Calls 
for Accuracy 


Concentration and quickness 
were two factors of golf and 
equestrian. From putting on the 
green to riding in the ring, team 
members worked hard to have a 
great season. 

The golf team consisted of thir- 
teen young men who started out 
the season well. They practiced 
day after day at the Port Huron 
Golf Club. The J.V. team finished 
the season with six wins. Varsity 
ended the season with seven wins. 
“It was a fun year. Our team 

Before a meet, members of the 
equestrian team gather to wish luck to 
each other. Knowing the team was behind 
you often helped in a lough meet. (Photo 
by Stacey Harrison) 


worked hard and I hope to do bet- 
ter next year/' said Ryan Smith 
('99). 

The equestrian team did more 
than practice and train — they also 
put in hours of time and effort to 
prepare their horses for meets. The 
team had three meets for the 1996 
season. They placed second in all 
of their meets. “We had a great 
time and the team worked hard to 
reach the top. Hopefully next year 
we'll make it to State Finals,” said 
Heather Cook ('99). 

The successful completion of 
the season for both teams showed 
that their hard work and practice 
lime paid off. 

— Sara Bugai»ki 


☆ tc While awaiting her turn. 
Heather Cook C99) prepares her 
(horse for an upcoming win. Cook was 
second year equestrian team mem- 
ber. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


At Port Huron Golf 
Club, Nate Papinaw (’97) 
concentrates on his putt. Golf 
took extreme patience and 
concentration. (Photo by Sta- 
cey Harrison) 


Before entering the ring. Dave 
Hastings f 98) pauses a moment to make 
sure his horse is ready to perform. Mak- 
ing sure the horse was ready to go was 
important before starting a performance. 
(Photo by Stacey Harrison) 


Golf Tes 


jam *177 




efending 

the Opponents to 
Score Points 


Sporting new warmup suits, the 
varsity basketball team ran onto 
the court. They excited the crowd 
by doing pregame warm- 
ups. 

At the beginning of the season, 
1 1 team members attended a train- 
ing camp at North wood. “The 
camp was tun because it was sort 
of a bonding experience,” said 
Jennifer Palmateer ('98). 

Even with all the preparation, 
the team coached by Mr. Dave 
Boeskool, started out the season a 
little slowly. Losing their first 
games, they continued to practice 
hard and soon their commitment to 
the game paid off. They defeated 
L'Anse Creuse North by an II 


point margin. 

“As the season went on, our 
basketball skills got better because 
we were more aware of one anoth- 
er,” said Amy Hampton ('97). 
Learning how each girl played on 
the court helped the girls to im- 
prove their teamwork and overall 
scoring. 

Ending the season with wins 
over East Detroit, Romeo, and Port 
Huron High, the girls knew they 
had done their best. 

— JuIk* M<**rc 

.V With the hall in her hands. Tara 
Vincent (’97) struggles to get away from 
a PHHS player. Good hall handling skills 
were needed to steal the hall from the op- 
posing team. (Photo hy Stacey Harrison) 



v Before a game. Jenny Palmateer 
(*98) practices her free throw shot. 
Warming up before a game gets players 
into the right frame of mind for success- 
ful play. (Photo hy Sara Bugaiski) 




178 * 


isketball 






Name — Christie Doan 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Position — Forward 
Years on team — 4 
Philosophy — You can achieve 
any goal you set. and do not let 
anyone tell you differently.*' 
Overheard — 'Christie has been 
an asset to the team because of her 
quickness and hustle during a 
game. She played every game 
with great intensity. She was a co- 
captain and a good role model for 
the younger players,*’ said Coach 
Mr. Dave Boeskool. 


Varsity Basketball 


We They 


Marysville 

39 

52 

Sterling Hts. 

47 

71 

Eisenhower 

37 

60 

Warren Woods 

34 

51 

L* Ansc Cieuse N. 

60 

49 

PHHS 

38 

43 

Cousino 

44 

47 

East Detroit 

44 

38 

Romeo 

43 

29 

l/Anse Creuse 

52 

49 

Roseville 

64 

37 

Warren Woods 

11 

54 

Fraser 

43 

55 

PHHS 

43 

41 

Cousino 

33 

34 

East Detroit 

53 

60 

Romeo 

52 

47 

L'Anse Creuse 

44 

47 

Roseville 

35 

49 

Eisenhower 

43 

52 


7-13 


☆ ☆ ☆ After being fouled. Katie Mur- 
phy (*98) shoots a free throw . Free throws 
often added points needed to take the 
lead. (Photo by Stacey Harrison) 



The varsity 
team builds encour- 
agement and gets 
pumped up prior to a 
game. Team support 
was a necessity. (Pho- 
to by Sara Bugaiski) 




\ arsit\ Basketball — Front Row: Jenny Palmateer. Bri Oswald. Sec- 
ond Row: Christie Doan. Maureen Grady, Katie Voss. Hilary Palma- 
leer. Allison Scheurer, Amy Hampton Back Row: Stephanie Schaffer. 
Tara Vincent. Coach Dave Boeskool. Jordan Sansom. Katie Murphy 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 


Women’l 


179 





As Charla Fisher (*00) prepares 
to catch a pass, she boxes her opponent 
out. Boxing out helped keep the opponent 
away from the ball. (Photo by Stacey 
Harrison) 




Women's Freshman Basketball — Front Row: Janal Little. Autumn Lodke. 
Knstin Wolford. Jamie Smith. Charla Fisher Second Row: Rachel Fckhardt. 
Gillian Gilmer. Christine Impish. Frin Eastwood, Corey Allen. Melissa W ag- 
ner. Back Row: Crystal Komph. Coach Carrie Hickson. Emily laihman. 
Andrea Nestle. Lisa Grady. Melissa Reynolds. ( Photo by Mr. Dennis 
McDonald) 



Women's Junior V arsity Basketball — Front Row: Caitlin Carter, Ar- 
ezo Javidi. Delena Holcer. Wendy Williams. Second Row: Jessica 
Shagena. Jenny Johnson. Kristy W’isson. Jacki Courier. Rachel Harris. 
Back Row: Courtney Cole. Megan McLaughlin. Rachel Stevenson. 
Coach Brian Jamison, Heather Denny. Li/ Tingley. (Photo by Mr. Den- 
nis McDonald) 



Name — Liz Tingley 
Graduation Y ear — 1 999 
Years on team — 2 
Position — forward 
Philosophy — “Before the game 
make sure you know how' you 
want to play, w hat you want to do, 
and how to accomplish both.’* 
Overheard — “Liz played very 
well this year— her confidence in- 
creased immensely over the sea- 
son.” said Coach Brian Jamison. 


J.Y. Basketball 

We Thev 

Marysville 

26 

42 

Sterling Hts. 

22 

38 

Eisenhower 

22 

49 

Warren Woods 

33 

39 

L’Ansc Creuse N. 52 

28 

PHHS 

50 

20 

Cousino 

36 

31 

East Detroit 

43 

42 

Romeo 

47 

30 

l/Anse Creuse 

31 

26 

Roseville 

38 

24 

Warren Woods 

38 

40 

Fraser 

33 

27 

PHHS 

34 

17 

Cousino 

28 

27 

East Detroit 

50 

30 

Romeo 

53 

52 

L'Anse Creuse 

45 

33 

Roseville 

42 

54 

Eisenhower 

13-7 

35 

59 


F reshmen Basketball 


Romeo 

We Thev 

34 25 

Marysville 

44 

33 

Marine City 

46 

25 

AUonac 

47 

16 

St.Clair 

45 

26 

PHHS 

39 

28 

Imlay City 

40 

23 

Richmond 

39 

27 

Romeo 

36 

19 

Marysville 

22 

31 

Marine City 

33 

17 

Algonac 

32 

20 

St. Clair 

32 

16 

PHHS 

23 

24 

Chippew a Valley 

34 

28 

Dakota 

41 

21 


14-2 



180* Woi 


asketball 






anging On 

to the Lead 
for a Victory 


Practice paid off in the end for 
the J.V. women's basketball team; 
their season ended with a 13-7 rec- 
ord. After losing the first four 
games, the J.V. team got serious 
and started playing to win. Mr. 
Brian Jamison joined the Lady 
Huskies for the winning season as 
a first time girls' basketball coach 
at Northern. 

Members of the freshmen team 
started their high school careers off 
with a win against Romeo. The 

Ready lo score. Rachel Eckhardl 
( (X)) completes a lay up. The lay up shot 
helped to pile up some easy game points. 
(Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



freshmen ended the sixteen game 
season with fourteen wins. ‘‘When 
we played as a team, we won 
games," said Lisa Grady ('(X)). The 
freshmen also had the talent of new 
coach, Ms. Carrie Hickson, who 
joined the Lady Husky coaching 
stalT in September. “Coach Hick- 
son was a big factor in the success 
of our team," said Andrea Nestle 
fOO). 

The winning season showed 
how the hard work and effort put 
into the game by the players pays 
off. 

Auhrix* Carter and Sarah Hilt* 



Releasing the hall. Christine Lap* 
ish ('(X)) acts before her St. Clair oppo- 
nent can block her. The freshmen only 
had two losses in their sixteen game sea- 
son. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


In an attempt to score two points. Jacki Courier 
(’99) shoots the ball. Courier was a second year J.V. 
player. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski I 


Women’s |^V ffijrosh Basketball • 181 



ouchdowns 


Helped Complete a 
Winning Season 


Running into the right hole, 
blocking the right man, or passing 
to the right man was more hard 
work than play. The young men on 
the J.V. and Freshmen football 
teams learned what it took to win 
football games. Both teams prac- 
ticed four days a week. Practicing 
helped players improve their game 
and learn new techniques. “We 
used repetition to remember the 
plays we learned, which made it 
easy at games," said Brad Gniew- 
ek ('99). 

Scoring touchdowns and block- 
ing opponents were two aspects of 
the game that the teams focused 
on. Josh Purcell ('98) said, “It is 
not hard to block for the quarter- 


back, because the quarterback is 
always moving around and it is 
easy to keep your guy away from 
him.'’ 

Both teams successfully ended 
another season with records of 
5-4 and 6-2-1. The winning re- 
cords could not have been 
achieved without the help of the 
coaching staff. “I thought the 
coaches knew what they were do- 
ing. They were the best coaches 1 
have had," said Reid Charboneau 
(’99). 

— BJ Kearns 

• A ; ,V - Members of the Utica football 
team try to tackle Jeremy Mar/ka (*99). 
Mar/ka played the wide receiver position 
for the J.V. team. (Photo by Sara Bugais- 
ki) 







☆ i: While the freshman offensive 

line blocks for quarterback Jeff Kortas 
TOO), he drops back for a pass. The of- 
fensive line provided the right amount of 
protection for the quarterback to make a 
successful pass. (Photo by Stacey Harri- 
son) 


While Rob Carson tackles his 
opponent, Cory Gleason (*99) rushes to 
help keep the ball carrier down. Team- 
work helped to keep the opposing team 
from scoring. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


☆ it it In a rush to gel to the ball, mem- 
bers of the freshman team hustle to their 
tackled quarterback. The freshmen com- 
pleted their first season with six wins. 
(Photo by Stacey Harrison) 





Name — Tom Grant 
Graduation Year — 1999 
Posit i< m — Qu arte rbac k 
Years on team — 2 
Philosophy — “Lessons and 
teamwork it takes to make a win- 
ning team will follow me through 
life.” 

Overheard — “Tom in a knowl- 
edgeable. hard working athlete 
with good technical skills and ex- 
cellent leadership qualities/' said 
Coach Gary Nesbitt. 


J.V. Football 



We They 

Lansing Sexton 

18 

0 

Grossc Pie. N. 

22 

14 

Utica 

8 

0 

PHHS 

0 

40 

Ford II 

24 

30 

Eisenhower 

0 

14 

Chippew a Valley 

8 

6 

Stevenson 

0 

0 

Marysville 

16 

14 


5-4 


Freshmen Football 


Capac 

We They 

18 14 

PHHS 

22 

22 

Chippewa Valley 

22 

8 

L' Anse Creuse N. 

48 

0 

Fraser 

8 

13 

East Detroit 

14 

6 

Imlay City 

42 

0 

Romeo 

0 

14 

Marysville 

15 

8 


6 - 2-1 



☆ ☆ ☆ In an attempt to 
slop the opponent from 
scoring. Mike Hill ( *00) 
kicks the ball to a team- 
mate. The freshmen com- 
pleted their first season at 
PHN with six wins. (Pho- 
to by Stacey Harrison) 



Fr esh men Football — Front Row: Marsh Campbell. Mike Huston. Matt 
Wilson. Dan Cross. Jell Keith. John Kortas. Jack Molinaro. Chris Deem. 
Second Row : Tim Ropposch. Dan Lew is, Kevin Gleason. Dan Vatter. Chris 
Stephens. Ben Boucher. Cory Clark. Ryan Sadow y Ihird Row : Coach Tom 
Cam. Nick Ernst Steve McFariene. Aanwi Krohn, Matt Rui/. Nate Hendrick. 
Mike Ceglarek, Dave Losinski. Ian Johnson. Coach Dana Pool. Fourth Row : 
Kyle Wagner. Chris Paton. TJ. Can-. Mike Hill. Chris Wylin. Gary Leneway. 
Steve VanStckle. Kyle Davis. Mr. Dan Hanlon Fifth Row: Roy Harter. Dave 
Taggart. Brian McFariane. Steve Totten. Chns White. David Dill ion. Cory 
Bankson. Kraig Wagner Sixth Row: Ryan Melms. Niek Paton. Andy Op- 
lerman. Child Vincent. Kevin Moore. Chris Roesch. Nathan Wright. Jim 
Palmateer. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



J. V. Football — Front Row: Jeremy Mar/ka. John Drew s. Brad Sunberg. 
Andrew White. Kevin Kemp. Francis Camella Second Row : Ryan Lane. 
Travis Gostinger. Jason Claris BJ. Kearns. Shaun Ritchie. Ryan Lake. Joe 
Evans, Nathan VanNest. Brad Gniewek. Cory Gleason. Third Row : Coach 
Gary Nesbitt Kris Wojtysiak. Reid Charboneau. Trevor Butcher. Brad Bis- 
nett. Terry Miller. Rob Boyea. Eric Cooper. Tom Grant Coach Chris Duncan. 
Coach Craig Dickinson. Fourth Row: Coach Jon Pickett. Brandon Manui- 
low, Wade Dahlke. Robert Montgomery. Josh Puaell. Tixn Thomas. Cedric 
Evans, Nick Jixies. Scott Algbert. Ben Buchanan. Fifth Row: Mark Dwyer. 
Justin Purcell. Scott Hunwick, London WanrKHith. Erie Daws. Jason Hei- 
demann. Chris Lcdtke. Rob Carson. Matt Warden. (Photo by Mr Dennis 
McDonald) 


Vi 


83 




Ai the pep assembly before ihe 
PHN-PH game, Niek Sansom (’97) is 
surprised w ith a kiss from his mother. Al- 
ter being asked to identify which 'cheer- 
leader’ kissed them, the seniors were 
surprised with these kisses. (Photo by 
Nolwenn Dcni/ot) 




Varsity Football — Front Row: Jason Reed, Paul Priess, Ken Nelson, 
Chris Hall. Dustin Allen. Matt Schock. Justin Harris. Ryan Hustek, 
Gerry Johnson. Jordan Harris. Brandon Potter. Second Row: Coach 
Larry Klink. Nate Hurst. Tony Malachi. Jeremy Farr, Vanny Osborne, 
Will Dunaway. James Weigand. Malt Reynolds. Niek Sansom. Andy 
Balinski. Third Row: Coach Brian Hanton. Coach Craig Dalhke. Mike 
Hickey. Nick Dysinger, Jeremy Kooiker. Josh Preston. Kevin Napoli- 
tan. Andy Christofferson, Mark Jefferson. Trevor Weston. Dave Stroh, 
Lee Naplin. Coach Jeff Davis, Coach Casey Kuscera. Fourth Row: 
Kam Wagner, Chad Sluder. Josh Duncan. Cliff Daniels, Mike Rennon. 
Rob Nestle. Chris Fagan. Chris Speilberg, Chris Damon. Sean Hagan. 
Coach Jim Bates. Fifth Row: Shad Hanselman. James Nelson. Thor 
Evcnson, Mike Eichberger. Dan Reinking. Mark Tabor. Jason Wilson. 
Eric Dane. Ed Albert. Mike McMillan. Back Row: Joe Muir. Pat Con- 
nell. Dave Hale. Bryan Kuhlman. Darron Stevenson. Kevin Sadowy. 
Scott Palmateer. and Chris Manuilow. (Photo by Mr. Dennis Mc- 
Donald) 



Name — Justin Harris 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Years on Team — 4 
Position — Defensive Line 
Philosophy — “My goal for each 
game was to make the guy lined 
up across from me not want to fin- 
ish the game.** 

Overheard — 4 'Justin has been 
one of the most improved players 
over the past couple of years. His 
hard work in the off season led 
him to getting stronger, bigger, 
and faster. He was also chosen 
captain of the 1996 squad. His 
skills and hard work were instru- 
mental as he played on the defen- 
sive line and many of our special 
teams. He is a fine young man, 
and we are proud he is a Husky,” 
said Coach Craig Dahlke. 


V arsity Football 



We They 

Lansing Sexton 

19 

39 

Grosse Pte. N. 

18 

20 

Utica Ford 

30 

7 

PHHS 

3 

20 

Ford II 

42 

13 

Eisenhower 

19 

32 

Chippewa Valley 

26 

29 

Stevenson 

14 

34 

Marysville 

29 

28 


3-6 



all 





ecords 

Lost and Gained 
Throughout the Season 


A year of record-breaking mo- 
ments defined the season of the 
varsity football team. Dave Stroh 
(’97) broke the school record for 
longest touchdown run from the 
line of scrimmage in a game. 
During the game against Utica 
Ford, Stroh ran a ninety-yard 
touchdow n, beating Coach Craig 
Dahlke’s eighty-seven yard rec- 
ord. 

The varsity team lost to Port 
Huron High for the first time in 
years. However, they ended their 

ft ft' ft After scoring a touchdown, 
members of the varsity team rejoice in the 
middle of the field. The team ended the 
season with a 3-6 record. (Photo by Katie 
Bugaiski) 


season with a win against Marys- 
ville. “We always worked hard 
and got through some tough 
times. Our work paid off when 
we walked off as winners at the 
Marysville game,” said Trevor 
Weston ('98). 

Coach Dahlke. who was out 
for most of the season with a 
back injury, will not be returning 
next year to coach, because of his 
new job assignment as assistant 
principal. “We jelled together as 
a team, even though we had some 
hard times. We played well even 
though Dahlke was gone. The 
team will miss Coach next year.” 
said Matt Schock ('98). 

— Aubrcc Carter 



ft ft ft In an attempt to tackle his op- 
ponent. James Nelson L98) charges to- 
ward the ball. Speed and agility helped 
players when it came to tackling. (Photos 
by Mr. Dave Boeskool) 



ft ft ft After coming off the field, mem- 
bers of the football team listen to the in- 
spiring words of Coach Nesbitt. Coaches 
offered extra help that it sometimes took 
to score touchdowns and win games. 
(Photo by Mrs. Ellen Rogers) 





pint 

Keeping the 
Game Alive 


Practice started in June for the 
cheerleading squads. They attended 
a camp in Pennsylvania to prepare 
for their new season. At camp they 
learned sideline chants and mounts. 
The girls learned new ideas for 
cheers and ways to keep the crowd 
positive. The cheerleaders walked 
away from the camp with great 
memories and more cheerleading 
knowledge. “I learned a lot at camp. 
Everyone bonded and got along 
great.” said Amy Ravin ('97). 

Summer practices in the morning 
and after school practices in the fall 
were how the cheerleaders spent 
most of their time. They cheeaxi in 
cold rainy weather and warm breezy 
weather. Their spirit and enthusiasm 



' A ' '' At a freshmen football game the cheerleaders 
perform for the fans while the players take a lime out. 
During football season the girls dealt with a wide variety 
of weather conditions. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


helped the crowd forget what the 
weather was like. “It was fun cheer- 
ing for the football teams. The team 
had its ups and downs, but overall 
they came out good.” said Amy 
Hodgins (’99). 

The spirit and dedication dis- 
played by the cheerleaders kept the 
game alive for the crowd and the 
football teams. 


— Atfnx* C'jtilt. Taiisuv Hurt* 


☆ ☆ i: On the sideline the varsity cheer- 
leaders lead the crowd in the chicken 
dance while the band plays the familiar 
tune. The cheerleaders worked hard to 
keep the crowd positive. (Photo by Laurie 
Rodrigue? ) 



☆ ☆ ☆ At a pep assembly before the 
PHHS-PHN football game. J.V. cheer- 
leaders Jenny Own ( 99) and Katie Ri 
chard (*99) show off their new cheer for 
the school. Pep assemblies were a great 
way to build school spirit. (Photo by Sta- 
cey Harrison) 




Name — Mandy Angerbrandl 
(.raduation Year — 1997 
Years On Team — 2 
Philosophy — “Your attitude de- 
termines your altitude. *’ 
Overheard — “Mandy has the 
potential to go far with cheerlead- 
ing; she executes her moves very 
well. She worked well with the 
other girls to learn cheers, chants, 
and mounts,** said Coach Stacy 
Hoslerman. 



Name — Regan Lachapelle 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Years On Team — 4 
Philosophy — “To find success in 
life a person must first find hap- 
piness.*' 

Overheard — “Regan worked 
well with the team. She always 
helped the other girls learn the 
new cheers, and pul her all into 
cheering for the football team,*' 
said Coach Stacy Hoslerman. 





Freshmen Football Cheerleaders — Front Row: April Tyler, Shannon 
Przytakowski, Chandra Roche. Micky Sumoski Back Row: Corine 
Kwiatkowski. Shelly Doom, Jessica Gcnaw, Jenny Sparks. Bccki Coul- 
ter. Nadine Fiori. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Junior Varsity Football Cheerleaders — Front Row: Laura Bennett. 
Carrie Ullenbruch. Jenny Coon, Marcie Pollock. Second Row: Katie 
Richard. Chase Knowlton, Tessa Lawrence. Kristina Brown. Back 
Row: Christa Richert. Chrissy Lamont. Bridgcttc Bennett, Jessica Coul- 
ter. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Varsity Football Cheerleaders — Front Row: Treasure Duenas, Ken- 
dra Hajski. Bethany Fagan. Brooke Hiller Second Row: Alysia Spen- 
cer, Amy Ravin. Melissa Allen. Amy Hodgins. Third Row : Sarah Jurk. 
Erika Langolf, Dana Langolf, Mandy Angerbrant. Back Row: Stacey 
Paladino. Kirstyn Rawlings. Regan Lachapelle. Sarah Scott. (Photo by 
Mr Dennis McDonald) 



Freshmen Basketball Cheerleaders — April Tyler, Shannon Shrccvc. 
Maggie Lawrence. Michelle Clumfoot, Shelly Daran. Jenni Sparks, 
Kim Cart orc. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Junior Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders — Front Row: Tessa Law 
renee, Laura Bennett. Jenny Coon. Carrie Ullenbrueh. Second Row: 
Kristen Farr. Sandy HetzcL Kristen Gram. Shelly Doom. Back Row: 
Bccki Coulter. Shawna Doncnworth. Kristina Brown. Jessica Gcnaw. 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders — Front Row: Alysia Spencer. Beth- 
any Fagan. Marcie Pollock. Second Row: Krika Langolf, Jenny Haw- 
ley. Melissa Allen. Christina Fusco Back Row: Katie Richard. Christa 
Richcrt. Chrissy Lamont. Bridgette Bennett, Sarah Jurk. 


Name — Bethany Fagan 
Graduation Year — 1998 
Years on Team — 3 
Philosophy — ‘Practice is the 
best of all instructors/’ 
Overheard — As a co-captain. 
Bethany gives 110% to this 
squad. She shows dedication, de- 
termination, and drive. Her atti- 
tude says everything about her,” 
said Coach Stacy Hosterman. 



Name — C hrista Richert 
Graduation Year — 1999 
Years on Team — 2 
Philosophy — “Work hard, do 
your best, and have fun!” 
Overheard — ‘Christa is very 
dedicated to the sport. She puts 
her all into every practice, game 
and competition. She is a terrific 
asset to our squad.” said Coach 
Stacy Hosterman. 


188 • 



aders 



nthusiasm 

and Cheers Lead 
To Victory 


Tryouts, long practices, basket- 
ball games, and competitions kept 
the winter season cheerleaders 
busy. When football season ended, 
cheerleading advisor Stacy Hoster- 
man held tryouts for the basketball 
and competitive cheer squads. 
Thirty freshmen, sophomore, and 
junior girls were chosen to repre- 
sent the teams. 

The varsity squad cheered at 
basketball games and traveled to 
various competitions in the area 

☆ ☆ • Varsity cheerleaders Katie Ri- 
chard (’99) and Jenny Hawley (’98) hit a 
high V motion during a sideline chant. 
Sideline chants were used to let the bas- 
ketball team know their crowd was behind 
them. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 


including ones at Port Huron High. 
Marysville and Bad Axe. At com- 
petitions the girls had a chance to 
view the cheer routines of other 
schools; they also had the oppor- 
tunity to display their talents in 
front of judges. “Competing is a 
lot of fun because you get to meet 
new people and have a chance to 
see what other teams arc doing,” 
said Sarah Jurk ('98). 

Although cheerleaders are 
sometimes not considered athletes, 
by all their hard work from De- 
cember to March they showed that 
they have as much athletic talent 
as anyone. 

AUhnx Ortur 



Freshmen cheerleaders Shan- 
non Sh reeve (’00) and Kim Carfore 
(’00) perform a crowd cheer during a 
timeout. The freshmen squad learned 
the basics of cheerleading to help them 
in the future. (Photo by B.J. Kearns) 


‘ After practicing their quarter 
cheer for weeks, the J.V cheerleaders 
perform their polished cheer with 
smiles. Practices were used to learn 
new cheers and perfect them. (Photo by 
Michelle Standi sh) 




efense 

Guarding the 
Basket to Win 


Leading by two points, de- 
pending on a free throw and fast 
break layups were familiar to the 
varsity basketball team. During a 
game against Utica, Ryan Cogley 
('97) sank a jump shot in the last 
second of overtime to beat the 
undefeated team. “Anyone could 
have done it. 1 was just lucky to 
get the pass and make the shot," 
said Cogley. 

The varsity team was moved 
from the MAC Red division to 
the MAC White division, which 
put the guys against teams like 
Fraser, Utica, and L' Anse Creuse 
North, teams that the Huskies 
had not played since assistant 
coach Brian Jamison played 



Ready to pass. Brian Adler (*97) maneuvers his 
way around a Port Huron High player. Adler, as a team 
captain, contributed greatly to the team. (Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 


here. Although the team lost to 
crosstown rival Port Huron High, 
they put games against East De- 
troit and St. Clair on their list of 
victories. 

Seven seniors and juniors 
practiced three times a week to 
improve jump shots, layups, and 
offensive plays. The team also 
spent time at practices looking at 
the opposing teams' weaknesses. 

— Aubrcc Carter 


☆ ☆ ☆ As Greg Smith (’97) looks for 
the open player, PHHS’s Tony Washing- 
ton keeps an eye on the ball. Making a 
good pass helped to keep turnovers to a 
minimum. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



While the other team shoots a 
free throw. Trevor Weston (’98) gets 
some advice from Coach Jamison. Wes- 
ton used free throw time lo gel ready to 
lead the other players on the next offen- 
sive play. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 



190 • P 


etball 





Name — Brian Ailler 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Years on Team — 4 
Position — Forward 
Philosophy — ‘Work as a group 
on the court and the individual 
recognition will come to every- 
one.*’ 

Overheard — Brian has vastly 
improved from his junior year 
His leadership abilities are appre- 
ciated. He has become one of the 
team leaders both on and off the 
court,” said Coach Dan Hanlon. 


Varsity Basketball 



We 

They 

St Gair 

62 

43 

PHHS 

47 

63 

L’Anse C reuse 

80 

60 

Grosse Pte. N. 

36 

45 

Warren Mon 

62 

56 

Utica 

57 

56 

Fraser 

37 

57 

pi ms 

57 

62 

L’ Arise Crease N. 

54 

69 

East Detroit 

63 

50 

Roseville 

58 

43 

L’Anse C reuse 

72 

47 

Grosse Pte. N. 

33 

39 

Warren Mon 

67 

48 

Utica 

42 

60 

Fraser 

46 

55 

Samia St, Pat's 

61 

56 

L* Arise Creuse N. 

36 

53 

East Detroit 

63 

50 

Roseville 

47 

32 


11-9 




. - ☆ V After passing the 
ball in bounds. Rob Nestle 
(’97) hustles to take his 
spot on the opposite end 
of the court. Nestle played 
the forward position for 
the team. (Photo by Katie 
Bugaiski) 



•ft - A ; On the bench. Chris Manuilow (’97) discusses strategy with 
Coach Hanlon while awaiting his turn on the court. Hanlon’s knowledge 
helped the players improve their game. (Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 



Varsity Basketball — Front Row: Joel Richard. Ryan Cogley, Greg 
Smith. Matt Oleaga, Mike Hickey, Lee Naplin. Trevor Weston Back 
Row: Coach Dan Hanlon. Gerry Johnson. Rob Nestle. Mike Rennon. 
Brian Adler, Matt Reynolds. Matt Schock. Chris Manuilow. Coach 
Brian Jamison. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 





After being fouled. Tom Grant 
(’99) shoots a free throw. Free throws put 
pressure on the shooter. (Photo by Mich- 
elle Standish) 





Name — Jason KJemmer 
(Graduation Year — 1998 
Years on Team — 3 
Position — Power Forward 
Philosophy — If everyone plays as 
a team, the game will he mote tun.'* 
Overheard — Jason is a hard 
worker who is enthusiastic and en- 
ergetic. He has the ability to jump 
and score and show s a lot of poten- 
tial.*’ said Coach Gary Nesbitt. 



Freshmen Basketball — Front Row: Chris Stevens. Sansom Moore. 
Tom Burnell. Nick Kmst. Ben Boucher. Todd Cooper. Sam McCarthy. 
Back Row : Coach Dave Boeskool. Chris Deem, Brian Lumpfnrd. Gary 
Lencway. Mike McBride. Jack Motinaro. Aaron Krohn. Jeff Keith. 
(Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 



Junior Varsity Basketball — Front Row: Brad Gneiewek. Frances 
Cornelia. Joe Evans. Jeremy Mar/ka. Terry Miller. Mark Walker. Kevin 
Kemp. Back Row: Coach Jim Weston. Cedric Evans. Wade Dalhke, 
Rob Carson. Jason Klemmer. Chris Ledke. Landon Warmouth. Tom 
Grant. Paul Prciss. Coach Gary Nesbitt. (Photo by Dennis McDonald) 


J.V. Basketl>ail 



We 

They 

St. Clair 

33 

50 

PHHS 

69 

56 

L’Ansc Creusc 

50 

53 

Grossc Pte. N. 

39 

41 

W'arren Mott 

46 

29 

Utica 

66 

54 

Fraser 

47 

42 

PHHS 

55 

49 

L'Anse C reuse N. 

69 

58 

East Detroit 

55 

48 

Roseville 

65 

59 

L*Aase C reuse 

51 

52 

Grosse Pte. N. 

60 

56 

Warren Mott 

53 

58 

Utica 

40 

55 

Fraser 

59 

57 

Sarnia St. Pat’s 

68 

24 

L'Anse C reuse N. 

62 

48 

East Detroit 

40 

51 

Roseville 

59 

64 


12-8 


Freshmen Basket hall 



We 

They 

PHHS 

49 

53 

imlay City 

74 

49 

Si Gair 

33 

35 

Marine City 

52 

36 

Algonac 

62 

28 

Richmond 

49 

31 

PHHS 

35 

44 

Ml Clemens 

49 

34 

St. Gair 

41 

42 

Marysville 

81 

59 

Chippewa Valley 

41 

53 

Marine Gty 

51 

37 

Algonac 

74 

35 

Richmond 

42 

34 

Romeo 

37 

44 


9-6 






urnping 

High to Pull 
the Rebound Down 


“Score ! ’ ’ “Rebound ! * ’ 
“Shoot!" were the words the mem- 
bers of the J.V. and freshmen teams 
heard the crowd yelling throughout 
their games. Teamwork, practice 
and hard work led to a successful 
season. 

Coach Gary Nesbitt stepped up 
from freshmen coach to take Mr. 
Dalhke's spot as J.V. coach. Mr. 
Dave Boeskool took over as fresh- 
man coach. “Coach Nesbitt really 
knows what he is talking about. He 


'A- ☆ ir As Brian Lumpford f (X)) goes 
up for a jump shot, his Imlay City op- 
ponents get ready to rebound. Jump shots 
were a consistent way to score points. 
(Photo by B.J. Kearns) 


always find opportunities for as to 
shine and helps as with our game," 
said Brad Gneiewek ('99). Both 
coaches used their new positions to 
create a ball club that will one day 
be able to play varsity level basket- 
ball and win. 

Practice helped the teams learn 
the necessities of the game and 
taught them what it took to win. 
“Winning is the best part of the 
sport, but it isn't always possible. 
We have to play as a team, not as 
individuals, in order to be success- 
ful." said Jack Molinaro ('00). Nev- 
er giving up was a philosophy both 
teams learned well and accom- 
plished throughout the season. 

— Auhnx* Carter 




As Jason Klcmmcr (’98) and Cedric Evans (*99) 
jump for the rebound, they work to box their opponents 
out. Rebounding was an essential part of winning. (Photo 
by B.J. Kearns) 


v‘ -ft As Frances Cornelia (*99) looks 
for the open man. he dribbles down the 
court. Cornelia played his second year of 
basketball for Coach Nesbitt. (Photo by 
Michelle Standish) 


Men’s 



193 




Facing a new season with an un- 
familiar face, the varsity volleyball 
team had a high standard to maintain. 

A new coach, Mrs. Lon Wilson, 
took over the position of a well re- 
spected longtime verteran of coach- 
ing. Mr. Ron Davey coached vol- 
leyball for fifteen years, leading his 
team to state competitions more 
than once. Coach Davey was well 
liked and extremely respected. On 
January 16, proceeding the match 
against the Marysville Vikings, Mr. 
Davey was honored with a plaque 
for 1 5 years of dedication to a sport 
he loved. “I was a little over- 
whelmed, but a feeling of sadness 
came over me. I stood there with 
tears in my eyes and remembered 


the previous years," said former 
coach Ron Davey. 

“We built a strong program dur- 
ing my freshman anvi sophomore 
years. We don't have a lot of ex- 
perience, but we have a lot of heart. 
Coach Wilson is helping us devel- 
op our skills so we can win more 
games," said Katie Voss ('98). 
Coach Wilson helped the girls fo- 
cus their attention on the key skills 
it took to win. 

— Katie Mup.uski 


☆ ^ ☆ As a Marysville player tries to 
block. Allison Scheurer C98) successful- 
ly taps the ball over the net. Good spikes 
and hits led to a higher score. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 



While the rest of the team pre- 
pares to help the ball over. Melissa Zal- 
enock (’98) bumps the ball. Team effort 
was necessary to win matches. (Photo by 
Katie Bugaiski) 



Name — Tara Vincent 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Years on Team — 4 
Position — Outside hitter 
Philosophy — ‘‘Hit the ball hard 
and fast.” 

Overheard — “Tara is a hard 
worker and is always trying to im- 
prove herself. She has been an asset 
to this year’s team and a joy to 
coach.” said Coach Lori Wilson. 



With her eyes 
on the ball. Tracie 
Corry (*98) follows 
her pass as it makes its 
way over the net. Cor- 
ry was a third year 
team member. (Photo 
by Katie Bugaiski) 


Watching for 
the return of the ball. 
Tara Vincent C97) 
and other team mem- 
bers position them- 
selves to execute the 
next play. Teamwork 
was essential when 
facing tough competi- 
tion. (Photo by Katie 
Bugaiski) 


Varsity Volleyball 

We They 

Chippewa Valley 

0 

*> 

Cousino 


0 

PHHS 

2 

0 

Marysville 

0 

2 

Crosse Pie. N. 

2 

0 

Romeo 

0 

2 

Gros.se Ptc. N. 

2 

1 

Cousino 

2 

0 

Marysville 

0 

2 

Romeo 

0 

2 

Fraser 

5-6 

1 

4 



Varsit) Volleyball — Front Row: Amy Hampton. Tara Vincent. 
Christie Doan Second Row : Maureen Grady, Anne Boucher. Mel- 
issa Zclcnock. Pam Hoxic. Back Row: Coach Lori Wilson. Allison 
Scheurer, Tracie Corry. Katie Murphy. Katie Voss. Coach Leslie 
Harwood. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 





The quick reflexes that Missy 
Kooiker (*(X)) displays allow the Lady 
Huskies to keep the hall in motion. Tech- 
niques such as humping, setting and spik- 
ing were key moves needed to win. (Pho- 
to by Sara Bugaiski) 






Name — Rachel Stevenson 
Graduation Year — 1 999 
Years On Team — 1 
Position — Front Row Hitter 
Philosophy — ‘ if you believe you 
can do it. then it can be done.’' 
Overheard — Rachel is a very 
hard worker and is improving all 
of the lime. She is a team player 
on and off the court,” said Coach 
Leslie Harwood. 



Freshman Volleyball — Front Row: Christine Lapish, Lindsay Baker. 
Corey Allen, Janel Little. Briann Hendcrshot. Second Row: Emily Luh- 
mann. Amber Waters. Melissa Kooiker. Lanic Repp. Shannon Vanlu- 
ven. Back Row : Coach Derek Arena. Melanie Wagner. Andrea Nestle. 
Lisa Grady. Rachcllc Eckhardt. Coach Roger Adolph. (Photo by Mr. 
Dennis McDonald) 



Junior Varsity Volleyball — Front Row: Lena Demashkieh. Stacey 
Schock. Bn Oswald. Wendy Williams. Second Row: Melissa Rey- 
nolds. Li/ Tingley. Lasmy Sonsynath. Lindsay Gerstenberger. Back 
Row: Coach Leslie Harwood. Nicole Abraham. Rachel Stevenson, Tif- 
fany Blatt, Rachel Friend, Pam Hoxie. (Photo by Mr. Dennis Mc- 
Donald) 


J.V. VoleybaH 

We They 

Chippewa Valley 

2 

1 

Cousino 

1 

1 

PHHS 

2 

1 

Marysville 

1 

2 

Grosse Pte. N. 

1 

2 

Romeo 

0 

2 

Fraser 

1 

2 

Chippewa Valley 

2 

l 

Cousino 

2 

0 

Marysville 

1 

V 

Gross Pte. N. 

2 

0 

Romeo 

0 

2 

Fraser 

5-7-1 

2 

0 


Freshmen Voile) hail 

NVe They 

Marysville 

0 

2 

Anchor Bay 

2 

0 

Churchill 

2 

0 

Roosevelt 

2 

0 

Fraser 

0 

2 

Bedford 

0 

2 

St Clair 

0 

2 

Imlay City 

2 

0 

PHHS 

2 

1 

Algonac 

2 

0 

Marine City 

2 

1 

Richmond 

2 

0 

Chippewa Valley 

1 

1 

Romeo 

0 

2 

East Detroit 

2 

0 

Marysville 

1 

2 

Anchor Bay 

2 

0 

St Clair 


0 

Imlay Gty 

2 

1 

PHHS 

0 

2 

Dakota 

2 

0 

L'Anse C reuse 

2 

0 

Grosse Pte. North 

1 

2 

Romeo 

14-9-1 

0 

2 





effing 

the Ball Up to 
Pass It Over 


It s the third game — the score is 
14 to 13. One more point and the 
Huskies win the game. The tension 
mounts. The ball is served. It's an 
ACE! The Huskies win the match. 

Coaches Leslie Harwood and 
Rodger Adolph returned to help 
coach the Lady Huskies. Mr. Derek 
Arena joined Mr. Adolph as assis- 
tant coach of the freshmen team. 
“Mr. Adolph and Mr. Arena are 
very helpful. They know what 
they're talking about and give us 


In a maleh against Cousino. 
Wendy Williams ( *99) jumps to spike the 
hall. Williams was a J.V. Player who 
knew that strong spikes were essential for 
gaining points. (Photo hy Sara Bugaiski) 



pointers on how to improve our 
game/’ said Melanie Wagner 
(* 00 ). 

The junior varsity and freshmen 
teams used their practice time to re- 
view the basic moves that are used 
to win games. After the simple hit- 
ting techniques were mastered, at- 
tention was focused on more diffi- 
cult moves such as blocking and 
spiking. “Practice helped me re- 
view my skills. Coach helped me 
improve my game a lot,” said 
Lindsay Gerstenberger ('99). 

Through all of the hard work, the 
Lady Huskies kept trying and suc- 
cessfully completed another win- 
ning season. 

— Auhnx Carter 




-;V -> - As the hall flies through the air. Lisa Grady 
follows through w ith her hump. Bumping was one of the 
most basic hits in volleyball. (Photo hy Sara Bugaiski) 


With her eye on the hall. Lindsay 
Gerstenberger ( *99) prepares Ur hump the 
ball over the net. Keeping an eye on the 
hall was essential at all times. (Photo hy 
Sara Bugaiski) 


In an attempt to pin his opponent. 
Nick Rigney C98) carefully plots his 
strategy. Strategy was a key to winning 
wrestling meets. (Photo by Michelle 
Standish) 


After gaining 
control, Ryan Verna (’97) 
struggles to keep his po- 
sition. Verna was a fourth 
year wrestler. (Photo by 
Michelle Standish) 





Wrestling — Front Row: Pat Guitcrrez. Nick Rigney. Evan Ranshaw. 
Ben Buchanan. Jeff Genaw. Ryan Verna. Dave Gonzales. Tim Wool- 
man. Bill Struhle. Second Row: Paul Stevens. Ed Albers. Andy Bal- 
inski. Nate Hurst, Joe Muir. Dan Reinking. Cory Nelms, Nick Dysinger. 
Ryan Kennedy. Third Row: Jesse Alexander. Coach Mike Hamman. 
Mark Porter. T.J. Carr. Kris Wojtysiak. Bill Thrash. Mark Spencer. John 
Drews. David Taggart. Jared Je/ierski. Dan Cross. Brian Wildes, Coach 
Ben Knowlton, George Taylor. Joel Griffin Back Row: Coach Steve 
Taggart. Josh Duncan. Mike Hill. Kelley Harris. Tanisha Fuller. Bridg- 
ettc Bennett. Kale Boddy. Teri Bennett. Stephanie Mikalakis. Traci Ri- 
dell, Pat Connell, and Jeff Dalrymple. (Photo by Mr. Dennis Me Don- 
ald) 



Name — Jeff Genaw 
Graduation Year — 1997 
Years on Team — X 
W eight Class — 135 
Philosophy — ‘Getting there is 
hard, staying there is harder.” 
Overheard — Jeff is a very hard 
worker. He understands (lie sport 
very well, and works towards im- 
proving himself every day in prac- 
tice.” said Coach Mike Hamman. 


Wresting 



We 

They 

Richmond 

33 

41 

Lincoln 

40 

39 

Mt. Clemens 

53 

24 

Marysville 

30 

41 

Romeo 

12 

66 

PHHS 

38 

30 

L' An.se Crease N. 

43 

26 

Roseville 

18 

62 

Chippewa Valley 

30 

33 

Lapeer West 

18 

50 

Erie Mason 

66 

18 

Crcstwook 

54 

26 

Rat Rock 

60 

22 

lincoln 

56 

21 

Anchor Bay 

35 

38 


8-7 





inning 

The Opponent To 
The Mat 


Wrestling was an individual 
sport, one of few. Team members 
were allowed to cheer for one an- 
other, but they could not help each 
other out on the mat. “I like wres- 
tling because when you step onto 
the mat, you meet your opponent 
one-on-one. There is no team to 
help you win," commented Ryan 
Verna ('97). Even though wres- 
tling was individual, team mem- 
bers helped each other during 
practice and by cheering them on 


☆ Yr V Captain James Nelson (*98) 
struggles with his opponent to pin him 
before he loses control. Trying to stay on 
top and keeping control was hall the bat- 
tle of wrestling. (Photo by Michelle Stan- 
dish) 


at meets. 

Hours of conditioning and con- 
tinually repeating the same move 
led the wrestlers to a decent year. 
The team captains, Jeff Genaw 
(’97) and James Nelson ('98), 
helped the wrestlers keep focused 
on winning. While the team 
worked hard on the mat, they also 
had to earn four credits per semes- 
ter to slay on the team. 

The love of the sport was not 
the only reason the team members 
joined the squad. “Wrestling was 
a fun way to help me stay in 
shape," Nick Dysinger ('98). The 
competition made the sport worth 
doing. 

— Julie Mima- 



At practice Justin Harris (*97) trys out a move 
on teammate Chris Damon (*99). Teammates often 
worked with each other to improve their skills. (Photo 
by Michelle Standi sh) 






leafing 

Toward the Net 
to Score a Goal 


Each period of play was filled 
with aggression and excitement 
as the men's hockey team dis- 
played their skills on ice. As 
quickly as the puck moved, the 
men had to keep the pace and 
make wise choices as to where 
the puck was to travel next. 

In order to have the best sea- 
son possible, the team practiced 
every afternoon at McMorran 
Arena or Glacier Point, where 
Coach Darycl McCarrel gave the 
young men pointers on improv- 
ing upcoming games. “The team 
has their minds set on what we 
need to do. If we keep it up, we 
will go far,” said Jeremy 
VanNest ('97). 

However, it look more than 


just practice at hitting a puck 
back and forth to play well. An 
open mind was required to con- 
centrate and do well at the game. 
“We all have the same goals as 
a team. None of us put our indi- 
vidual accomplishments over the 
well-being of the team,” said 
Nate Heier ('97). Having practic- 
es, goals, and work ethics helped 
the team reach their goals and ac- 
complish winning games. 

—Sara Hu^aiski 


Though he is closely guarded by 
his opponent, Justin Smith aims to skate 
around the goal in hopes of scoring a 
point. Speed and endurance contributed 
to the drive required to score goals. (Pho- 
to by Sara Bugaiski) 



☆ ☆ ☆ Though the fight for the puck 
makes hockey a challenging game. Nate 
Heier (*97)shows his solidarity when 
helping Nick Prevost (’99) against his 
PHHS opponents. Northern won the 
game 5-1. (Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 






Graduation Year — 1997 
Years on Team — 3 
Position — Forward 
Philosophy — “Apathy in the 
face of injustice is the worst 
evil.** 

Overheard — “Nate has been a 
hard worker and leader for our 
hockey team for three years. He 
leads by example and is the most 
unselfish player on the ice. He is 
always willing to help. It has been 
a pleasure coaching Nate,’* said 
Coach Daryel McCarrel. 



☆ ☆ After scoring, 
members of the hockey 
team celebrate their lead. 
Good team spirit was a 
key aspect of a successful 
season. (Photo by Sara 
Bugaiski) 

☆ Vr After a penalty, 
two players gel ready to 
face off. Concentration 
and quickness were skills 
needed to gain control of 
the puck during a face off. 
(Photo by Sara Bugaiski) 


* 




Hockey 

We 

They 

PHHS 

5 

2 

Churchill 

3 

5 

U of D 

11 

1 

Country Day 

5 

2 

PHHS 

5 

1 

Lumen Christi 

7 

5 

Marysville 

4 

0 

Notre Dame 


2 

PHHS 

1 

0 

1 jggett 

5 

1 

Flint Powers 

4 

5 

Clarkston 

3 

5 

Country Day 

3 

2 

Birmingham 

3 

4 

Wiasor 

4 

2 

E Kentwood 

3 

2 

U of D 

12 

2 

Notre Dame 

5 

2 

Liv. Stevenson 

4 

0 

Liggett 

9 

0 

Marysville 

5 

2 

14-4-2 





Hockey — Front Row: Duke Campbell. Scott Albert, Justin Smith. 
Chris Sox, Josh Bennett. Nate Heier. Mike Vigrass, Tony Partipilo. 
Second Row: Coach Carlo Dccan, Tim Ropposch, Jeremy VanNest, 
Nick Burgess. Kevin Sadowy, Paul Glomboski. Chris Fagan. Chris 
Hall, Coach Pat Stroobrant. Coach Daryel McCarrel Back Row : Coach 
Ryan Porte, Jeff Curtis. Steve VanSickle. Jason Waite. Nick Prevost. 
Travis Woolman. (Photo by Mr. Dennis McDonald) 


iKtteLHE 



TOP HONORS 


The words “extremely dedicated" describe the seniors who re- 
ceived academic honors. These students spent their entire high school 
careers striving for excellence in all areas of the curriculum. 

After seven semesters, four individuals stood at the head of the 
class with the high honor of valedictorians: Shannon Conard, Adam 
Nye, Sheela Parekh, and Joy Wojtas. Christopher Pen/ien was named 
salutatorian after maintaining a cumulative grade point average of 
3.976. 

Fifteen percent of the 351 seniors graduated with the honor of 
maintaining a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or higher 
throughout seven semesters of academic instruction. Many of these 
students received Academic Scholars diplomas upon graduation. The 
requirements for the Academic Scholars diploma were based on the 
five qualities that colleges wanted their students to possess — mainly 
the quality of the program in relation to the ability of the student, 
trend in grades, cumulative GPA. standardized test scores, and extra- 
curricular activities. 

In addition to the honors placed on valedictorians, salutatorian and 
academic scholar recipients, graduation ceremonies honored the ac- 
ademic top twenty, the twenty students who maintained the highest 
cumulative grade point averages of their class. 

“I see the academic top twenty is the best example of the quality 
of Northern students. These twenty kids have excelled in their class 
work and worked extremely hard throughout their high school ca- 
reers," said Mr. Keith Bricker. 


The dedication and hard work of these students brought high hon- 
ors and recognition upon graduation. 



“Though I have no definite plans. I really 
would like to attend the University of Mi- 
chigan and major in a business related 
field.*' 


Adam Nye 
4.0 GPA 


“I plan to attend the James Madison Col- 
lege of Michigan State University and 
major in International Relations and Po- 
litical Science.** 

Shannon Conard 
4.0 GPA 


CLASS OF 1997 
RANK BY GPA 


r 100 — 

— 90 - 

— 80 - 

— 70 - 

— 60 - 

— 50 — 

— 40 - 

— 30 - 

— 20 - 

- 10 — 

0 — 

PERCENT 



3.5 - 4.0 GPA 


3.0 - 3.5 GPA 


2.5 - 3.0 GPA 


2.5 GPA 


- 2.0 GPA 


3.5 -4.0 15% 

3.0 - 3.5 25% 

2.5 - 3.0 25% 


2.0 -2.5 21% 

0.0 -2.0 14% 



“I plan to attend a major university and 
pursue a career in mechanical engineer- 
ing.** Joy was named as a Semifinalist in 
the 1997 National Merit Scholarship Pro- 
gram. This qualification places her in the 
upper half of one percent of the state's 
high school graduating class. 

Joy Wojtas 
4.0 GPA 



“I plan to attend the University of Mi- 
chigan. I plan to do something in the math 
or science field. 1 * 

Sheela Parekh 
4.0 GPA 





Christopher Manuilow 

Senior Christopher Manuilow 
was named a Commended Stu- 
dent in the National Merit Schol- 
arship Program. Only 35.000 stu- 
dents throughout the nation were 
honored for their exceptional ac- 
ademic promise. Commended 
Students placed in the top five 
percent of the more than a million 
students who tested. Chris plans 
to major in business at North- 
western University, Duke, or Al- 
bion. 



“I plan to attend Hope College or Mi- 
chigan State University and earn a double 
major in chemistry and German.' ’ 

Christopher Penzien 
3.976 GPA 



Joni Breathour 


Every year the Daughters of 
the American Revolution 
award is presented to a senior 
who has demonstrated out- 
standing extracurricular and 
volunteer activities. Joni 
Breathour exemplifies these 
characteristics. Being in- 
volved with class activities. 
National Honor Society, 
SADD, volunteering her lime 
as a candy striper at Port Hu- 
ron Hospital and for many 
other activities, Joni was well 
deserving of this honor. 



Kim Taylor 

Kim Taylor was presented 
with the Young Woman of the 
Year award by the Port Huron 
Men’s Club in February-. The 
award is presented annually to 
a graduating senior who dis- 
plays outstanding leadership 
qualities, is active in student 
government, and is a positive 
role model Kim will attend 
Western Michigan Universi- 
ty. 



Academic Top Twenty— Front Row: Justin Smith. Christopher Bonadio. Rachel 
Martin. Rebecca Chaltry. Jennifer Doan. Back Row: Stephanie Mullins. Seema Pa- 
rekh, Joni Breathour. Stephanie Vizdos. Greg Daniels. Anna Banka. Stacy Smith. Ryan 
Reihl. Kelly McCabe. Sarah Ruttan. Laura Ganhs. Rebecca Rhea, and Jennifer Mux- 
low. (Photo by Mr. Alex Crittenden) 


3.5 Recipients 

Amy Banka 
Anna Banka 
Christopher Bonadio 
Kelly Bonney 
Joni Breathour 
Katie Bugaiski 
Rebecca Chaltry 
Shannon Conard 
William Curtiss 
Gregory Daniels 
Emily Davidson 
Brienne Davis 
Jennifer Doan 
Jeffrey Eastman 
Elizabeth Eilers 
Jason Franklin 
Laura Ganhs 
Julie Hayes 
Nathan Heier 
Roberta Jacolik 
Lindsey Knowlton 
Rachael Kokkinos 
Regan Lachapelle 
Dana Langolf 
Jolene Lepien 
Christopher Leusby 
Christopher Manuilow 
Rachel Martin 
Kelly McCabe 
Maura McCarthy 
Kristy Monchilov 
Ronald Moss 
Stephanie Mullins 
Jennifer Muxlow 
Sarah Norris 
Adam Nye 
Stacie Paladino 
Seema Panekh 
Sheela Parekh 
Christopher Penzien 
Rebecca Rhea 
Ryan Riehl 
Sarah Ruttan 
Lydia Schmuck 
Justin Smith 
Stacey Smith 
Oscar Tache 
Jason Theis 
Dana Traver 
Stephanie Vizdos 
Traci Whymer 
Quinnith Wilkins 
Joy Wojtas 
Kathleen Zimmer 


Ac; 


03 


DOUGLAS S. BAR I BEAU, D. D. S. 

PEDIATRIC DENTAL SPECIALISTS. P.C. 


SPECIALIZING IN DENTISTRY FOR 
CHILDREN. ADOLESCENTS & 
HANDICAPPED 

Main Office, 1026 Superior. Port Huron. 964-KIDS 
Thumb Office. 90 N. Morse, Sandusky, 648-4200 


H 

U 

S 

K 

I 

E 

S 


A 

R 

E 


T 

H 

E 


B 

E 

S 

T 



FOR AUTOGRAPHS ONLY 


204 • dlpkft'af ^r C ommunity 



2516 PINE GROVE AVE 

1 BLOCK NORTH OF THE BLUE WATER BRIDGE 
OPEN MON. AND THUR. TILL 9 PM 
987-3030 


Congratulations Class of 1997 


E 

M 

i. 




Adam Nye 

Congratulations! You make us 
proud! Love you! 

Dad. Mom, Ashley 






HENRY L. MEYERS 

MOVING & STORAGE, INC 


Experienced, Professional 
Since 1928 

Local - Long Distance - International Moves 

Agent for Allied Van Lines* 

982-0149 

1621 11th Ave., Port Huron 
IC & MC 15735 

Licensed in Ontario X3032 


Herb Troutner 

General Manager 



ALLEN’S GROCERY 



JAMES & M, CHRISTINE ALLEN, OWNERS 
OPEN MON-SAT 9am to10pm,SUN12to9 


901 ERIE ST. PORT HURON ML 48060 
Phone (313) 982-2760 



Christopher Fagan 

Let the future begin! 

Love. Mom. Dad & Bennv 


Sarah Ruttan 

June 11, 1997 
Happy Graduation! 
Happy 18th Birthday! 
Love. Mom 





I A t 


Peter J. McKelvey 

Congratulations Pete! Love Dad & 
Mom. Dan (‘99 ). Tina (*01 ) and 
Mike ( *03). Jeremiah 29: 1 1 . 



Paul Glombowski 

Success will be yours. 
Follow your dreams. 
Love. Mom & Dad 



Blue * 205 



JEFFREY W. EASTON, DD5, MS, MS 

ORTHODONTIST 

-O-Q-O- 

ADULTS I CHILDREN 

PORT HURON. MICHIGAN 43060 - (510) 954-2208 


60 HUSKIES! 

Autographs 


206 • Blue V^atei Compninity 



• ~ 5 - 


PK070 
3AC70RU 


2731 Pine Grove Ave. (Rear) 
Port Huron, Michigan 48060 


(810) 985-8877 



Farmers Insurance Group of Companies 

John K. Gilbert 

Insurance Agency 

Auto - Home - Life - Commercial 

2936 Pine Grove Ave. 

Port Huron, Ml 48060 

Business (810) 984-8315 
Residence (810) 385-4021 
Hours 9:30am - 5:30pm 

Congratulations Seniors 


HEYE CONTACT 

THOMAS R. LEES. O.D. AND ASSOCIATES 

THE BEST IN SIGHT 


Convenient Evening 
and Saturday Hours 
(810)984-5005 


Next to Elias Big Boy 
3957 24th Avenue 
Fort Gratiot. Ml 48059 


Congratulations Class of 1997 










Chris Penzien 

You’ve done a super job. 

I’m very proud of you. 

Love you. Mom 

l j 




Christopher David Speilburg 

Dad's FB Star, Mom’s Baby Boy. 
Jon’s Soccer Goal, Jack’s Chew 

Toy. 




Kari Lowe 

“Congratulations Kari Lowe 

NHS Inductee ‘96” 

Luv Mom N’ Dad 




Kate Boddy 

| Best Wishes. Kate. I love you all the 
way to Deer Acres. 

Love. Mom 




Brian Ni 

You mak 
Congrati 
Love. M< 

cholas Moeller 

:e us very proud - 
ilations! 
om and Dad 


Blue \Orla4imU^ • 207 





. . . tvioU'ies, spoJits, Kiusic., wod d and local news . . . 


Remembering 1996-1997 


u* While masses of Generation X love 
the classic Star Wars Trilogy, many 
were in diapers when it first appeared 
on the big screen. With theaters selling 
vouchers up to a week before the big 
day, on January' 31, 1997, Star Wars 
was re-released around the country. 



Much-anticipated action at the 
World Series between the New York 
Yankess and the Atlanta Braves left the 
New’ York Yankees with the winning 
title, as they proved victorious, 
i * During the summer Olympics, the 
United States team won gold in gym- 
nastics. track and field events, and 
swimming events. Olympian Michael 
Johnson was the first American man to 
place first in the 200m and 400m races. 
Carl Lewis, long-jump competitor, 
won his ninth gold medal. 

^ The Florida Gators were college 
football’s National Champions, 
v* Winning his third consecutive U.S. 
amateur title in August 1996, golfer Ti- 



Whitney Houston, Courtney 
Love, and Madonna took to the big 
screen in box-office toppers includ- 
ing The Preachers Wife , The People 
vs. Larry t Flynt , and Evita. Musical 
talent proved necessary for Madon- 
na and Whitney, but critics say that 
Courtney Love has proved herself a 
true actress. 

Basketball playing villains, car- 
toon superheroes, and Michael Jor- 
dan made the movie Space Jam one of 
the biggest of the summer. 

Explosive action filled the screen 
for those watching the blockbuster film 
Independence Day. This film opened 
the summer box office at number one. 
v 0 America’s favorite potatoheads 
Beavis and Butthead took lead roles in 
the movie Beavis and Burthead Do 
America. This animated adventure left 
viewers with mixed reactions — some 
laughing and some disgusted. 


ger Woods became a professional at the 
young age of 21 . Woods signed a $62 
million endorsement with Nike. 
v* WTiile many thought the Evander 
Holyfield vs. Mike Tyson fight would 
be a quick fight, the fierce competitors 
proved otherwise. After a long and ex- 
hausting fight, Holyfield defeated Ty- 
son by TKO in the eleventh round. 
v * In Super Bowl excitement, the 
Green Bay Packers defeated the New' 
England Patriots. 


1996- , 97: 


“The Packers 
are my favorite 
football team 
because they’re 
good — they 
won the Super 
Bowl.” 
— Chris Wylon 
(’ 00 ) 



‘ ‘ Scream was a 
really good 
movie but it 
was not as scary 
as people said it 
was.” 
— Kristy 
Masters (’99) 



“The best 
albums that 
came out this 
year were 
Tupac’s All 
Eyez On Me 
and Makaveli." 
— Brandi 
Bonney (’98) 



“The OJ. case 
should be done 
with once and 
for all. It 
dragged on for 
so long. He’s 
guilty.” 
—Kelli Hardy 
(’97) 



208 • 



mmm 

19*6-1997 





effrey 
Maier, 

12 , 

skipped 
school to 
go to a baseball 
game not knowing 
that he would 
become a key 
player for the New 
York Yankees. In 
the first game of 
American League 
division playoffs, 
Maier stuck out his 
glove and caught a 
fly ball that was 
ruled a home run for 
the Yankees. The 
run proved to be 
crucial to the 
Yankee victory. 

1 Six-year-old 
Johnathan 
Prevette 


is charged with 
sexual harassment 
for kissing a girl at 
school. • One of the 
world’s most 
eligible bachelors, 
John F. Kennedy 
Jr., marries Carolyn 
Bessette in a chapel 
on Cumberland 
Island, GA. 


Kaczynski, 53, is 
arrested after 1 6 
bombings over 1 8 
years. A 35,000- 
word “Unabomber 
Manifesto” leads 
Kaczynski ’s brother 
to turn him in to the 
FBI. A copy of the 
manifesto was 
found in Ted 



S. O’Sullivan/Sygma 


2 Suspected 

Unabomber 



Kaczynski ’s cabin 
near Lincoln, 
Montana. 

• Christina Lynn 
Skleros, 8, sang the 
national anthem at 
the World Series. 

3 At age 1 1 , 
Alexandra Nechita 



J Wolfnrd/Sygma 


J 1. Bukao/Gamma Liaison 



£* 

Gtfford/Gamma Liaison 

is an artist already 
selling $2 million 
worth of paintings. 

4 An auction of the 
possessions of 
Jackie Kennedy 
Onassis brings in an 
estimated $34.5 
million. Kennedy 
in-law Arnold 
Schwarzenegger 



pays $772,500 for 
JFK’s golf clubs. 

5 Chemical-fortune 
heir John Dupont 
is convicted of 
third-degree murder 
in the shooting 
death of Olympic 
wrestler David 
Schultz. The jury 
also found him to be 



mentally ill. 

• Under CEO 
Arthur Martinez, 
Sears repositioned 
its merchandising 
and marketing focus 
and returned the 
struggling company 
to a successful 
retailer. 8 Savion 
Glover claims tap 
dancing saved him 
from a life of crime. 
Fie won his first 
Tony Award for his 
creative Bring in 
'da Noise, Bring in 
‘da Funk , a 
chronicle of black 
history through 



G. Pacc/Sygtna 


Cover photo credit*: Carl Lewi* J O ./Gamma Liaiton; Dunblane. Scotland John JameVSygma. John F Kennedy Jr /Gamma Ltaiaon. Klekn the whale: Paul Van DcvekJer /Gamma Liaiaon 






Who is the person yo 

admire the most*) 



Frank Trapper/Sygma 

dance. • A fire 
destroyed Malden 
Mills factory 
buildings, 

hurricanes disrupted 
production, and 
torrents of rain 
forced employees to 
sandbag the main 
office building. 


Company president | 
Aaron Feuerstein I 
received national 
attention for | 

keeping the plant | 
open and paying | 
employee salaries | 
for 90 days after the I 
blaze. 7 George 
Burns dies at age 
1 00. The great 
comedian’s long 
career will be 
remembered for his I 
routines with wife I 
Gracie Allen and his I 
trademark stogies. I 
• We paid final 
respects to: Minnie I 
Pearl. Dorothy 
Lamour, Ella 



MtMulUnAiamma Uauon 



Fitzgerald. Timothy 
Leary, Spiro Agnew, 
Alger Hiss, Bill 
Monroe, Audrey 
Meadows, Cardinal 
Joseph Bemardin, 
Margaux 
Hemingway, 

Barbara Jordan, 
Erma Bombeck, 
Howard Rollins, 
and Jonathan 
Larson. 8 Richard 
Jewell, the security 
guard who first 
spotted the pipe 
bomb in Centennial 
Park during the 
Summer Olympics, 
becomes the focus 
of the FBI bombing 
investigation. 
Though not 
officially a suspect, 
Jewell is besieged 
by investigators and 
media. After months 
of public scrutiny, 
the FBI announces 


| that Jewell is no 
| longer a target of 
| the investigation. 

| 8 Bill Cosby’s only 
| son, Ennis Cosby, 

| 27, is murdered on 
I an isolated road off 
| the San Diego 
I Freeway while 
I changing a flat tire. 

I • Hollywood’s 
I golden couple Brad 
| Pitt and Gwyneth 
I Paltrow announced 
I their engagement. 

I • After fifteen years, 
I Bryant Gumbel 
I retired from the 
I TODAY Show. • Eric 
I and Amy 
I Guttensohn of 
I Montgomery, AL, 

I were blessed in 
I August with the 
I first set of 
I all-male 
I quintuplets in 
I the United 
I States. 



Schwarx/Gamma l iaison 




O ' n July, 

1 TWA 
Flight SOU 
explodes in 
mid-air off 
Long Island, killing 
230 people. The 
cause of the crash 
has yet to be 
determined. 

2 Attempting to 
become the 
youngest person 
ever to fly cross- 
country, seven-year- 
old pilot Jessica 
Dubroff takes off 
with her father and 
their co-pilot. Their 


I plane goes down in 
I bad weather shortly 
| after take-off near 
| Cheyenne, WY, 

| killing all three. 

| • McDonald's Arch 
| Deluxe, with more 
| than 30 grams of 
| fat, replaced the not- 
| so-popular McLean 
| Deluxe. 3 With 
| more than 60,000 
| square miles of 
| destructive force, 

| Hurricane Fran 
| claims 34 lives and 
| causes more than S 1 
| billion in property 
| damage. It comes 



Leslie KwtbyA'.amma Luntan 



ashore near Cape 
Fear, NC, and 
moves across the 
region with winds 
reaching a 
whopping 115 mph. 
4 Binti-Jua, an 
eight-year-old 
gorilla, is praised 
for her rescue of a 
3-year-old boy who 
had fallen into the 
gorilla cage at the 
Brookfield Zoo in 
Brookfield, IL. 

• Kicko, the 
formerly ill-treated 
movie star of Free 
Willy , recovered at 
the Free Willy- 


Keiko Foundation in 
Newport, OR. 

• A stray cat named 
Scarlett rescued her 
five kittens from a 
burning building 
and escaped with 
only minor singes. 

• American guide 


Scott Fischer died 
along with seven 
other climbers 
during an expedition 
on Mount Everest. 
Snow was blowing 
at 70 mph, and 
temperatures 
dropped to -40 
degrees. • Four 
I female cadets 
I entered the Citadel 
I in the fall. Jeanie 
I Mentavlos and Kim 
I Messer withdrew 
| midyear after hazing 
| incidents made them 
| feel they were no 
| longer safe on 
| campus. Petra 
| Lovetinska and 
| Nancy Mace 
| remained at the 
| South Carolina 
| military college. 

| • JonBcnet 
| Ramsey, a six-year- 
| old from Boulder, 

| CO, was murdered 
| in her home the 
| morning after 
| Christmas. 



Jem Marc Giboux/Gamma l.iai«m 





Syfnu 

5 African-American 
churches are 
destroyed in a rash 
of fires. The attacks 
occur mainly at 
night and start with 
accelerants and 
firebombs. 6 Despite 
tight security, 
tragedy strikes the 
Centennial 
Olympic Park 
when a pipe bomb 
explodes during a 
concert. Several 
people are injured 
and two are killed. 

• Goosebumps 
author R.L. Stine 
sold more than 1 30 


million books since 
they were first 
introduced. 7 The 
holiday craze is the 
cuddly Tickle Me 
Klmo doll. 

• Due to 
many 
complaints 
about 
America 
Online 
busy 

signals, th^ 
service 
arranged 
to spend 
$350 million to 
solve capacity 
problems. • NASA 


announced the 
discovery of a 
meteorite that 
contained evidence 
of bacteria-like life 
on Mars. I Chelsev 
Thomas. 8, was 
bom with a rare 
disorder that causes 
paralysis of facial 
muscles, leaving her 
unable to smile. 

Two operations 
remedy her disorder 
and leave her with a 
happy face. • The 
families of Ron 
Goldman and 
Nicole Brown 
Simpson filed a 
wrongful death 
suit against 
O.J. 

Simpson 
and won. 

Punitive 
and 

compeasatory 


MtngaManAiamma Liaison 

I damages totaled 
I $33.5 million. In the 
I custody case 
I between Simpson 
I and the Brown 
I family, Simpson 
I was awarded full 
I custody of his 
I children. Sydney 
and 
Justin. 












/% 

Cf 








Gamma Liaison 



ith her 

return home I 
delayed by I 
technical 
difficulties I 
and bad weather, 

1 Shannon Lucid 
spends 1 88 days in I 
space, a U.S. record. I 

2 After losing her 
husband in the 1993 I 
massacre on a Long I 
Island commuter 
train, Carolyn 
McCarthy, 52, 
lobbies Congress for I 
a ban on assault 
weapons. However, 
when her own 
representative, Dan 
Frisa, tries to 
overturn the bill, 
McCarthy decides 

to run for office 



R ElliVSygma 

herself. She wins a 
congressional seat 
by defeating her 
opponent, Frisa, by 
a landslide. 

3 Republican 
presidential 
candidate Bob Dole 
resigns from the 
Senate and gives up 
his position as 
majority leader to 
focus on his run for 
the presidency. 

4 Bill Clinton 
becomes the 
first Democratic 
President to win 



Sygma 


two consecutive 
terms since 1 964. 

• Cartoonist Scott 
Adams, the creator 
of Dilbert , 
humorously 
portrays the 
corporate workplace 
through his comic 
strip, books, 
calendars, and 
paraphernalia. His 
book “The Dilbert 
Principle” has 
already sold 

750, (XX) copies. 

• On May 1 1 , 
Valu.let Flight 592 
crashed into the 
Everglades in 
Florida, killing 1 10 
people aboard the 
plane. Investigators 
suggested that 
oxygen-generating 
canisters might have 
been the cause of 
the fire and smoke 
which destroyed the 
aircraft. 

• Applicants at the 
College of William 
and Mary were 
asked to choose new 
heads for Mt. 
Rushmore. The 
winners were John 
F. Kennedy, 

Franklin Roosevelt, 
Martin Luther King 
and Mother Teresa. 

• President Clinton 
selected Czech 



Sieve LivvXiammi Liauon 



refugee Madeleine 
Albright to be 
Secretary of State 
during his second 
term. Former 
ambassador to the 
United Nations, 
Albright becomes 


the highest-raking 
female government 
official in U.S. 
history. • Admiral 
Mike Boorda, the 
first enlisted man to 
become Chief of 
Naval Operations, 



took his own life, as 
controversy arose 
over medals that he 
may not have 
earned the right to 
wear. S An Air Force 
jet carrying 
Secretary of 
Commerce, Ron 
Brown, and 34 
others, crashes in 
the mountains of 
Croatia. There are 
no survivors. • TV- 
industry executives 
and the White 
House created a 
rating system for 
television shows to 
alert parents to 
excessive violence, 
sex or rough 
language. This 
rating guide will 
allow parents to 
lock out ill-favored 


( 

. k :lL - 


Jeffrey Mwkowitz/Sygma 

shows using a V- 
chip which can be 
installed in new 
television sets 
starting in 1998. 




Chm Ockcn/Sygma 


P- 



Larry Mayer/Ganuna Liaison 


B Susan McDougal, 
a former partner 
with Bill and 
Hillary Clinton in 
the Whitewater 
Development Corp., 
faces 1 8 months in 
prison on a 
contempt of court 
citation for her 
refusal to testify 
about her 
involvement in 
Whitewater. 7 The 
Freemen of Jordan, 
MT, end their 8 1 
days armed 
standoff. Leader 
Emmett Clark and 
1 3 other Freemen 
are indicted for false 
tax claims, bank 
fraud, threats 
against federal 
officials, and 
firearms violations. 

• A 69- year-old 


Palestinian man 
opened fire on an 
observation deck of 
the Empire State 
Building. He killed 
one person and 
wounded six before 
taking his own life. 

• Jello turned 100 in 
March. The inventor 
of the billion dollar 
dessert sold the 
rights in 1899 for 
$450. • The Ohio 
River reaches its 
highest level in 


three decades. Many 
counties in Ohio, 
West Virginia, 
Indiana and 
Tennessee were 
declared federal 
disaster areas. 
Thousands of A 
people were 
evacuated from 
their homes in Ohio 
and Kentucky. The 
damage was 
estimated to be 
more than $500 
million. 




n March 
13, in 

Dunblane, 
Scotland, a 
former youth 
leader, Thomas 
Hamilton, took the 
lives of 16 children 
and one teacher. The 
massacre took place 
in a public school 
gymnasium. 1 When 
Israel’s Prime 
Minister, Benjamin 
Netanyahu, reopens 
a second entrance to 
an archaeological 
tunnel near the 
Islamic Dome of the 
Rock, armed 
conflicts 


erupt between Israel | 
and Palestine. 

2 Netanyahu and 
PLO leader Yasir 
Arafat finally agree | 
to talk but later | 

announce they could | 
find no common 
ground. • A 500- 
year-old Inca I 

teenager was found I 
by an archaeologist | 
atop Mount Ampato I 
in the Andes. She is I 
considered a 
“treasure” because I 
of her well- 
preserved condition. | 
She was still 
wearing alpaca 
robes 




Yirnn.mAamma Liaison 


and a feather head- 
dress. 

3 After rigorous 
campaigning, Boris 
Yeltsin wins re- 
election as Russia's 
President, only to 
disappear for 
several months due 
to health problems. 
He begins his 
second term in 
August, and by 
November he is 
recovering from 
quintuple bypass 
surgery. • The 
Roslin Institute and 
PPL Therapeutics of 
Edinburgh, 

Scotland, made a 
scientific 
breakthrough by 
successfully cloning 
sheep through 
nuclear transfer. 

One of the benefits 



Laski Wojlck/Gcmnu Liaison 


of this technology 
could be 
improvements in 
conventional animal 
breeding. 4 In 
Afghanistan, one of 
every 1 29 people is 


an amputee. Many 
are maimed by the 
land mines that are 
constant reminders 
of the cost of war. 

• TIME Magazine 
selected I )av id l)a-i 







i 


What was the event you 
r e m e mber must? 



< StmunfMem/Sygnu 



J Andsnson/Sygma 


Ho, M.D., as its 
1 996 Man of the 
Year. Dr. Ho is one 
of the world’s 
leading researchers 
in the fight against 
AIDS. 5 China’s 
leader Deng 
Xiaoping dies at the 
age of 92 due to 
complications of 
Parkinson’s Disease 
and a lung infection. 
B In Chechnya’s 
two-year civil war 
at least 50.(KX) 
homes have been 
destroyed. 

7 Princess Diana's 
divorce from Prince 
Charles leaves her 


with a S22.5 million 
settlement and her 
Kensington Palace 
home. She does, 
however, lose the 
title "Her Royal 
Highness.” • The 
year’s worst air 
disaster was the 
mid-air collision of 



Cirtfory Pice/Sygnu 


a Saudi jumbo jet 
and a cargo plane. 
The planes collided 
outside of New 
Dehli and 349 
people were killed. 
• Descendants of 
Holocaust victims 


pressure officials of 
Swiss banks to 
release accounts 
opened by their 
relatives before 
World War II. • Lu 
Zhong \V u was one 
of 300 Chinese 
immigrants 
imprisoned after 
their ship ran 
aground near the 
Statue of Liberty. 
Wu’s talent as an 
artist gained 
national attention 
and helped him get 
released after three 
years in prison. 





ichael J. 
Fox and 
Brooke 
Shields 
made 

comebacks 
with their television 
hits Spin City ? and 
Suddenly Susan 1 
Helen Hunt wins a 
Golden Globe for her 
work on Mad About 
You and stars in one 
of the year's biggest 
movies. Twister, 
starring Hunt and Bill 
Paxton, brought the 
disaster movie back to 
the big screen 
with 

outstanding 
special 
effects. j 



(iimnu Lwi«an 

2 Tom Cruise stars in 
two of the year's most 
successful movies. In 
Mission Impossible he 
not only plays the 
lead role, he produces 
the film as well. His 
performance in 
Jerry Maquire 
earns Cruise a 
Golden Globe 
award and an 



Oscar nomination. 

• John Travolta had 
another big year with 
the hits Phenomenon 
and Michael. • Tim 
Allen’s Home 
Improvement 
continued to be one of 
television's most 
popular shows. 

3 Rosie O’Donnell 
wins ratings and 
kudos as her talk 
show. The Rosie 
O'Donnell Show , 
brings a new style to 
daytime television. 

• Sherry Stringfield 



Gregory Pacc/Sygma 

left the hit series ER 
to move to New York 
and pursue a personal 
life. 4 The outrageous 



NBT/Shooting Star Ini I 


21>lh Century Fox/Shooting Sur. Ini ‘l 

Series. • Some 
popular movies this 
year were: First 
Wives Club, 101 
Dalmations, The 
People vs. Larry 
Flynt, Hunchback of 
Notre Dame . Scream. 
Broken Arrow, The 
English Patient, Fly 
Away Home. The 
Crucible. Shine, 
Fargo, The Rock, 
Marvin s Room, The 
Birdcage. Happy 
Gilmore, That Thing 
You Do, Eraser, 
Courage Under Fire . 
Beavis and Butt-head 



hit series 3rd Rock 
from the Sun wins 
Golden Globe awards 
for the show and its 
star John Lithgow. 

5 Independence Day 
starring Will Smith, 
Bill Pullman, and 
Jeff Goldblum is the 
year's biggest box 
office hit. B At the 
23rd Annual People's 



20lh Century Fox/Shoming Star, Ini ‘I 


Choice Awards , 
Millennium wins an 
award for New 
Television Dramatic 


F Trapper/Sygma 







■ 



20tti Century Fnt/Shmttng Star, Ini I 


Do America, Tin Cup, 
Sleepers, and The 
Truth About Cats and 
Dogs . • Popular 
television shows 
included: Seinfeld, 
The Drew Carey 


Empire Strikes Back , 
and Return of the 
Jedi. 8 Evita wins 
three Golden Globe 
Awards including an 
award for the song 
You Must Love Me. 

• Television veterans 
Bill Cosby, Ted 
Danson, Don 
Johnson, Khea 
Perlman, and 
Arsenio Hall returned 
in new prime time 
shows. 9 The public’s 
fascination with 
science fiction 
continues. The X- 
Files wins three 



Cinergi Picture v"S hooting Star. Ira I 


Show, Xena. Hercules, 
NYPD Blue, Party of 
Five, Friends, 

Touched by an Angel, 
Sabrina the Teenage 
Witch, Frasier, 
NewsRadio, Dr. Quinn 
Medicine Woman. 
Nash Bridges, and 
Caroline in the City. 

7 George Lucas 
celebrates the 20th 
anniversary of Star 
Wars by the re* 
release of the original 
Star Wars , The 


Foa/Shooung Star. Ira I 

Golden Globes, one 
for the show and one 
each for stars l)a\id 
Duchovnv and 










he 

Cardigans 
hit song, 
Lovefool, is 
included 
on the soundtrack 
for Romeo aiul 
Juliet. 1 Celine 
Dion's album 
Falling Into You 
wins Grammy 
Awards for Best Pop 
Album and Album of 
the Year. 2 Eric 
Clapton and 
Babyface's 
collaboration. 
Change the World , 
wins three Grammy 
Awards. The song 
appeared in 
the hit movie 



Phenomenon. 

I • Madonna 
| announced from the 
| set of Evita that she 
| was pregnant. 

| Lourdes Maria 
| Ciccone Leon was 
| bom on October 
I 14. 3 Alanis 
I Morissette’s 
| Jagged Little Pill 
| sells over 14 

million copies. It 
is the best- 
selling album 
by a female 
ever and the 
best-selling 
solo debut 



Alim BcnainouV'Gamma Liaison 



John Ghiisson^Gamma Linton 

album in U.S. 
history. 4 Hootie 
and the Blowfish 

follow last year’s 
success with 
Fairweather 
Johnson. • Whitney 
Houston had two 
successful 
soundtrack albums 
this year with The 
Preacher's Wife and 
Waiting to Exhale. 


5 LeAnn Rimes, 

the 14-year-old 
superstar, has two 
albums on top of the 
country charts: Blue 
and Unchained 
Melody IT he Early 
Years. She is also 
the first country 
performer to ever 
win a Best New 
Artist Grammy. 

6 Toni Braxton's 
album. Secrets, 
features the hits 
You're Making me 
High and Unbreak 
My Heart. 7 Pieces 
of You , the new 
album by folk- 
rocker Jewel, 
contains the hits 
Who Will Save Your 
Soul and You Were 
Meant For Me. 

• Tracy Chapman's 
Give Me One 
Reason won a 
Grammy for Best 
Rock Song. 

• Country artist 
winners at the 
American Music 



King/Gamma Liaison 



A. BeritncrA-iamma Liaison 



Ron DaviVS booling Star. Ini I 








Fa 


K f 

■ 

r 

Ik 


K<«n D«viVSh*HH«nf Sux Int I 


Awards: Favorite 
Male Artist I Garth I 
Brooks. Favorite 
Female Artist 
Shania Twain, and I 
Favorite Album for I 
8 George Strait’s 
Blue Clear Sky. 

• Grammy Awards I 
in the country 
category went to 
Vince Gill for 
Worlds Apart and 
Brooks and Dunn I 
for My Maria. 

10 The Smashing 
Pumpkins' hit 
Bullet With Butterfly I 
Wings wins awards I 
at the Grammys and I 
the American Music I 
Awards. 11 The 


Kugees, a Haitian 
American trio, win 
Best Rap Album for 
The Score. 12 Los 
Del Rio’s hit song, 
Macarena, soars to 
the top of the charts 
and stays there for 
14 weeks. 13 Gansta 
rapper and actor 
Tupac Shakur, 25, 
is murdered in Las 
Vegas. • The group 
Phish had an ice 
cream flavor named 
after them. Ben and 
Jerry’s Ice Cream 
created a flavor 
called Phish Food. 
The band decided to 



Chm Vtoclker/Shooung Sur, Im "I 




Evm Agovtim/Gamma Uanon 



donate the proceeds | 
to environmental 


efforts. • After 
struggling for eight 
years. No Doubt 
finally hit it big with | 
their triple platinum | 
album Tragic 
Kingdom. 14 Keith 
Sweat wins the 
Favorite Soul R&B 
Male Artist at the 
American Music 
Awards. • Blind 
Melon released 
NICO. a tribute to | 
Shannon Hoon’s 
daughter Nico 
Hoon. It was a mix | 
of songs that were | 
previously recorded, | 
but never released. | 



• Other popular 
musicians include: 
Reba McEntire. 
Live. R.E.M., Seal. 
Garbage, Bush, 
Filter, silverchair. 
Cypress Hill, Bjork, 
Brandy, Oasis, Hole, 
Alison Krauss, 
Dwight Yoakam, 
Joan Osborne, Foo 
Fighters. Pearl Jam, 
Alan Jackson, 
Deanna Carter, The 
Wallflowers, 
Cranberries, 

Spice Girls, 

Rusted Root, 
and The 
Presidents of 
the United 
States. 








0 haquille 
O’Neal 

signed a 
$120 
million 
contract with the 
Los Angeles Lakers. 
O’Neal’s contract 
was the highest in 
the history of team 
sports. • Kobe 
Brvant, at age 1 8, 
decided to forego a 
college career for a 
Lakers uniform and 
a $3.5 million 
contract. 1 Number 
one seed Pete 
Sampras wins the 
U.S. Open by 
defeating Michael 
Chang in the finals. 

2 The Green 
Bay Packers 
defeat the 
New 



Focus On Sport* 

England Patriots 
35-21 to win 

Super Bowl 
XXXI. 3 Mike 



Tyson is knocked 
down in the sixth 
round and into the 
ropes in the 1 0th. 
The referee stops 


| the fight 37 seconds 
| into the 11th round, 

| and Evander 
| Holyfield defeats 
| Tyson to win 
| boxing’s 
| Heavyweight 
| Championship title. 

| 4 The Colorado 
| Avalanche wins its 
| first Stanley Cup by 
| defeating the 
| Florida Panthers 1 -0 
| in double-overtime. 

| 5 The Chicago 
| Bulls win their 
| fourth NBA title by 
| defeating the Seattle 
| SuperSonics 4-2. 

| Michael Jordan is 
| named Most 
| Valuable Player. 

| • Dennis Rodman. 

| 35, known as one of 
| the best rebounders 
| in the NBA, was 
| suspended for 1 1 



Focus On Spoils 

games, fined 
$25,000, and 
ordered to undergo 
counseling for 
kicking a courtside 



Focus On Sports 


Focus On Sports 



David WineAitmma Luuwn 








Fotu» On Sp«»m 



fotuTonSpom 


photographer. 

I Tiger Woods, 20. 
captures his third 
straight U.S. 
Amateur golf 
championship. He 
drops his amateur 
status and begins his 
pro career. 7 In 


1996. Jeff (Jordon 
wins 1 0 races and 
| Finishes second in 
| Winston Cup points 
| behind Terry 
| LaBonte. At 25, 

| Gordon becomes the 
| youngest driver ever 
| to win the Daytona 
| 500. I The New 
| York Yankees win 
I their 23rd World 
I Series by beating 
I the defending 
I champion Atlanta 
I Braves 4-2. This 
I is the Yankees 
I first World 
I Championship win 
I since 1978. 9 Steffi 
I (Jraf sweeps three 


Who are ynur favorite 


sports figures? 


Grand Slam 
tournaments: the 
French Open, 
Wimbledon, and the 
U.S. Open. Graf 
remains the number 
one seeded player in 
women’s tennis. 

• Kmmitt Smith 
became the highest- 
paid running back in 
football after 
signing an eight 
year. $48 million 
contract with the 
Dallas Cowboys. 

• In the 1997 Sugar 
Bowl, Florida 
defeated its archrival 
Florida State 52-20 
and won its first 
national 
championship. 

• Richard Krajcek 
became the first 
Dutch player, and 
only the second 



unseeded player to 
win Wimbledon. 

• Hockey’s Wayne 
Gretzky was traded 
from the Los 
Angeles Kings to 
the St. Louis Blues. 

• Tommy Lasorda, 
the longtime 
manager of the Los 
Angeles Dodgers, 
retired. • Magic 
Johnson retired 
from the NBA for 
the third time. 





-‘fe 




V 5 




\.?o. 








Gamma liaison 


*■- I nlKiimii.nl 

\i 

* I 

mmi Mnpi isc 

appearance 
at the 

Summer Olympics in 
Atlanta, Georgia. Ali 
lit the torch to start the 
games. 1 Michael 
Johnson, the man with 


the golden shoes, sets 
a world record in the 
200-meter race. At 28, 
he becomes the first 
man to win both the 
200 and 400-meter 
races at the Olympics. 
2 Shannon Miller is 
USA's most decorated 
gymnast when she 
wins the team and 


individual gold on the 
balance beam. 3 In one 
of the games' most 
dramatic moments, 
USA gymnast Kerri 
Strug completes her 
final vault with a 
sprained left ankle. 
Strug and her 
teammates are 
unaware at the time of 


her vault that they 
have already won the 
women's team gold 
medal. • Both the 
men's and women’s 
USA basketball teams 
took home the gold. 

4 Canadian Donovan 
Bailey leads his team 
to a gold medal in the 
4 x 100 relay event. 


Bailey also wins a 
gold for the individual 
100 meters. • By 
winning the long jump 
event for the USA, 
sprinter C arl Lew is 
has won nine gold 
medals during his 
Olympic career. 

• Canadian swimmer 
Curtis Myden won 



Focus On Sports 


meter freestyle relay, 
the 400 meter medley 
relay, and the 800 
freestyle relay. 

• American swimmer 
Amy Van Dyken won 
the gold in the 
women’s 50 freestyle 
and 100 butterfly. 

B Dan O’Brien wins 
the gold in the 
Decathlon and is 
recognized as the 
“world’s greatest 
athlete." 7 In track, 
Gail Devers wins a 
gold medal in the 100 
meters and leads the 
USA team to a gold in 
the 4 x 100 meter relay 
event. • The USA 
women brought home 
gold medals in soccer 



Wally Mcnamcc/Sygma 


and softball. • Light- 
middleweight David 
Reid won America’s 
only boxing gold 
medal by knocking out 
Cuba's Alfredo 
Duvergel • USA’s 
medal count came to 
44 gold, 32 silver, and 
25 bronze for a total 
of 101. 



Gamma Liaison 



Focus On Sports 



bronze medals for the 
200 and 400 individual 
swimming medleys, 
while Marianne 
Limpert, also from 
Canada, won a silver 
in the 200 individual 
swimming medley. 

5 The USA women’s 
swim team wins gold 
medals in the 400 








Rapper and actor Tupac Shakur 
died at age 24 in a drive-by shoot- 
ing. However, his releases All Eyez 
on Me and Don Kiluminati: The 
Seven Day Theory sold in excess. 
Though at the time of the shooting 
he was accompanied by several 
friends and Death Row Records' ex- 
ecutive manager, no arrests were 



i * Speaker of the House Newt Gin- 
grich was charged with wrongful do- 
ings. and faced a vote to see whether 
he would maintain his appointed posi- 
tion. With the position secure, he be- 
came the first Speaker in history to ever 
receive a reprimand. 
i* Six-year-old beauty queen, Jon- 
Benet Ramsey from Boulder. Colora- 
do, was murdered; her body was found 
in the family’s home. Her death raised 
questions about whether or not beauty 
competitions were healthy for young 
children. 

Twenty years of bombings from the 
“Unabomber” have ceased. Suspect 
Theodore Kaczynski was turned in by 
his family, who realized that the de- 
scription of the unabomber fit their rel- 


made. 

u* Eighties favorites U2, Jour- 
ney, Bryan Adams, The Cure, 
and Bad Company all came out 
with new albums. While not all 
sales for these artists were ex- 
traordinary, most made their 
mark. 

u* Fourteen-year-old country 
sensation LeAnn Rimes earned top 
spots on the Billboard charts with 
the song “Blue.” 

New hard-rocking albums came 
from favorites such as Metallica, 
Pearl Jam, Bush, Nirvana, Marilyn 
Manson, Tool, Korn, and Depech 
Mode. 

A busy and successful year un- 
folded for super-group Smashing 
Pumpkins. Though the group was 
temporarily hindered by the drug- 
related death of keyboardist Jona- 
than Melvoin, and the firing of their 
drummer, they proceeded to win 
multiple awards for the video To- 
night Tonight, tour religiously, and 
release a box -set entitled The Aero- 
plane Flies High. 

u 0 The highest grossing concerts of 
the concert season included those of 
classics Bob Seger, Garth Brooks, 
and Kiss. Relative newcomers Bush, 
No Doubt, and Alanis Morrisette al- 
so earned impressive numbers. 


v 





ative. 

u 0 Resurfacing with allegations of 
sexual harassment against President 
Clinton, Paula Jones received much 
media attention. Conflict arose over 
whether the President should be 
forced to testify while in office. 
Clinton maintains this would inter- 
fere with his presidential duties. 
v* Russian president Boris Yeltsin — 
suffered a heart attack and under- 
went a highly-publicized surgery. 
v 0 In one of the most-publicized civil 
trials ever, O.J. Simpson was found li- 
able in playing a role in the deaths of 
Ronald Goldman and Nicole Brown 
Simpson. Deliberation left the ex-foot- 
ball hero owing a total of $33 million; 
however, Goldman’s father said he 
would accept a guilty plea from Simp- 
son rather than the settlement. 


v 0 In a historic visit. Vice President AI 
Gore spoke before approximately 4000 
members of the community at Pine 
Grove Park. At this re-election rally. 
Gore spoke about building the bridge 
to the 21st century. 

v 0 Fort Gratiot continued to face eco- 
nomic prosperity with the forthcoming 
additions of a Meijers and Red Lobster. 
u 0 Residents of Harsens Island faced 
the possibility of not having a source 
of transportation to reach the mainland. 
Ferry owner David Bryson wanted a 
price adjustment from $4.75 to $5.(X). 
He claimed his ferry could not run at 
the present low cost, and he would be 
forced to shut down his services. 
v 0 Downtown Port Huron's Street- 
scape renovation rebuilt Huron Avenue 
from April, 1996, until late November, 
1996. While recreating the atmosphere. 
Downtown sold personalized bricks to 
families and sponsors — a small price to 
pay to be a piece of history. 

Spanning the waters of the St. Clair 
River, the second newly completed 
Blue Water Bridge is scheduled to open 
during the week of July 14, 1997. Ra- 



dio station WGRT will sponsor a 
bridge walk for those who walked 
when the first bridge opened in 1938. 
^ Roaring into tow n, the Border Cats, 
a Colonial League hockey team, took 
to the ice at McMorran Arena with ex- 
plosive energy. The games proved to 
be popular weekend events for stu- 
dents, families, and youth organiza- 
tions. 


Remer 


209 


Go to College . . . Stay at Home! 

ST. CLAIR COUNTY COMMUNITY COLLEGE 


Thinking about what you're going to do 
after high school? 

Look no further than your own back yard. 

One-year certificate programs, occupational 
programs, associate degree, or transferring 
to a four-year college or university, gives 
you a head start with us. 

Just call 989-5500 
for more information. 


I 1 


/ 







Serving Generations 
Since 1953... 


984 5553 
OR 

984 5554 



lers 

FLOOR COVERING 


y ' * 


Carpet- Vinyl-Ceramic-Hardwood 
Blinds-Wallpaper 

615 Huron Avenue 
Port Huron, Michigan 48060 


CSQ Oldsmobile 

MORAN 

<®> 

i 

4511 24th Avenue • 

Phone • 385-8500 

C5MCZ 

TRUCK 

Fort Gratiot. Michigan 48059 

Fax • 385-8515 

mazoa 



(810) 987-6263 

DIVE INN 
WATERSPORTS 

SPECIALIZING IN: 

Snorkeling & Scuba Instruction 
Equipment Sales & Service 
Equipment Rentals 


3858 24th Ave 
Port Huron. Ml 48059 


STEVE CHANDLER 
Owner/Instructor 


210 * 


lunity 


0BINDICATOR 

ISO 9001 QUALITY LfVIl ft FLOW 

Congratulations 
C lflSS of 1997 

Tel: 810-987-2700 • Fax: 810-987-4476 
Internet: http://www.bindicator.com • Email: sales@bindicator.com 
PO. Box 610009 • 1915 Dove St. • Port Huron. Ml 48061-0009 



Farmers Insurance Group of Companies 


John K. Gilbert 

Insurance Agency 

Auto - Home - Life - Commercial 

2936 Pine Grove Ave. 

Port Huron, Ml 48060 

Business (810) 984-8315 
Residence (810) 385-4021 
Hours 9:30am - 5:30pm 

Congratufations Seniors 


y 

k Practice Limited to Orthodontics 

/ 

wL Member of 

J 

r American Association of Orthodontics 


'X 1 

Orthodontics * 

* ^ r Cimothp q? Calkins 

for Aduirs and 

D.D.S., M. S 

Children 

2033 1 1 th Avenue 

1 (313) 985-95 67 Port Huron, Michigan 48060 


Congratulations Class of 1997 

I 





CONGRATULATIONS 
1997 SPIRIT YEARBOOK 
STAFF ON AN OUTSTANDING 
PRODUCT. 

GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ‘97. 


sum 



TONY NOTO 

HERFF JONES YEARBOOKS 
7620 S. Huron River Dr. 
South Rockwood, Ml 48179 




The best 
preparation 
for tomorrow 
is to do 
today's work 
extremely 
well. 


Call 

or 

Stop In 



BiRchwood 

AihlETic Club 


Get 

Started 

Today! 


2900 Krafft Road, Fort Gratiot 

(810) 385-4475 




YOUR LOCAL FUN STORE! 

BICYCLE SALES AND SERVICE 
SKATEBOARDS*WATERS PORTS 
DOWNHILL & XC SKIS 
SNOWBOARDS 
EQUIPMENT* APPAREL* 
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ALPINE CYCLES 

726 HURON AVE. AT GLENWOOD 
MAINSTREET DOWNTOWN PORT HURON 






(Bile Spirits ^tjnppe 

GROCERIES-LOTTERY 

ALL YOUR BEVERAGE NEEDS 

COMPLETE PARTY STORE 
(810) 985-8261 


DAVE MINOCK 3550 GRATIOT AVENUE 

PORT HURON, Ml 48060 








9 

that.™ 

We can 

do 


Telephone 982-0238 

3of)n SDtoore 

Accountant and Tax Consultant 

2120 12th Avenue 
Port Huron, Michigan 48060 

ENROLLEO TO PRACTICE BEFORE 
INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE 


Congratulations 

Seniors! 

Ben Franklin 

Colonial Shopping Center 

2850 Pine Grove Ave. 

Port Huron, MI 48060 
982-9691 

Open Monday thru Saturday 
9:00 am - 9:00 pm 




Congratulations Class Of 1997 


' 



Laura Kctchum & Katie Bugaiski 
Congratulations and thank you for Spirit '97, 2 


BLUE' 

Mrs. Dc vendor! 



Kim Taylor. President: Mary Quinn. Vice 
President: Chris Fagan. Treasurer 

Congratulations Senior Student Council Officers! 
Ms. Knapp 



Kelly McCabe. President: Kristy Monchilov. Vice 
President: Stephanie Vizdos. Secretary: Kelly Bonncy. 
Treasurer 

Congratulations to our NHS Officers. It has been a 
great year! 

Mrs. Hammill & Mrs. Murphy 



flMMMfc ■ a W MNMMi 


Blue 


213 






Classic 9{ails 

Aery Ho* • Mamaxes 

Northgate Plaza 
3900 Pine Grove Avenue 
Port Huron. Michigan 48060 

984-8715 

Karen Angerbrandt 
Owner 


GO HUSKIES !!?" 

GOOD LUCK 
CLASS OF 1997 


McDonald's 



4155 24th Avenue 
FORT GRATIOT 
385-9080 


2509 Pine Grove 
PORT HURON 
987-3374 


Over the years, there’s one place more winners 
have tasted victory than anywhere else 


SAMS ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES 

Supplier of Printed Promotional Products 


Badges & Buttons 
Bags, All Kinds 
Balloons, Imprinted 
Bumper Stickers 
Calendars 
Cards, Business 


Cups & Mugs 
Decals & Labels 
Emblems & Patches 
US Flags 
Golf Accessories 
Healthcare Products 
Magnets 


Pens & Pencils 
Safety Promotions 
Scrapers, Ice 
Screen Printing 
Shirts, Sweats & Tees 
Yardsticks 


WE OFFER OUR CUSTOMERS: 

• Quality Products • Competitive Pnces 

• On-Time Delivery • Free Catalogs 

• Showroom Samples • Trained Staff 


984-2994 

Fax 984-5091 


OFFICE AND SHOW ROOM: 2525 Lapeer Rd„ Port Huron, Ml 48060 


Congratulations Class of 1 997 





Mall Wagner 

Always follow your 

Love, Mom. Dad & 

dreams. 

Mel 




Corey Hillock 

Congratulations Corey! Keep Riding 
... to the lop! 

Love. Mom. Dad & Cari 




Michael McMillan 

We’ve been blessed to have you for 
a son. Congratulations. 

Love. Mom & Dad 




Laura Petty 

Congratulations Laura. 

We Love you. 

Mom & Dad 




Andy Cone 

People like you make this a better 
world! 

Love, Mom 




Dr. 

George E. 
Tache 

Pediatric Dentist 

985-9660 

1831 PINE GROVE 
PORT HURON 



“We Buy & Sell Sharp Cars & Trucks” 


Pete Koppinger Motors 

3755 Pine Grove 
Fort Gratiot, Ml 48059 


(810) 987-7383 

Tony Koppinger Fax (810) 987-3990 


Woman 's Life. A Rich 
Heritage of Caring 


For more than 
100 years. Woman's Life has protected thousands of 
families in the Port Huron area, with millions of dol- 
lars of life insurance benefits paid to help families when 
they've needed it most. 


A Future Together Woman s Life can 

protect your family ... we can guarantee retirement 
funds through an annuity, or your family's financial 
protection through the purchase of an affordable life 
insurance plan. 

Smct I M2 

WOMAN'S I IFF 

INSURANCE C 

(370CIETY 

A fraternal Benefit Society 

1338 Military Street PO Box 5020 
Port Huron Michigan 48061-5020 
800-521-9292 (810) 985-5191 


MKMGffl 


PET & VETERINARY SUPPLY, INC. 



4155 Pine Grove Road - Fort Gratiot, Michigan 49059 
Telephone: (810) 385-3835 


HAND DIPPED » outwoe seating SOFT SERVE 

OPEN YEAR ROUND 



SCOOP'S DAIRY BAR 
5433 LAPEER RD. 
WADHAMS, Ml. 48074 

987-2131 




BRUCE SCHAEFER 


PROPRIETORS 


CHERIE SCHAEFER 



Wolverine Market 

The Beer, Fine Wine & Spirits Connoisseur 


Gift Baskets 

Special Wedding Discounts 


( 810 ) 982-0966 71 8 Huron Avenue 

Free Delivery Port Huron, Ml 48060 



TM VALENTINE 
A ASSOCIATES INC 

Oonst/lbiig Engineers * S’veyon 


920 Seventh Street 

/V. t Huron, Michigan 48060 
TNophorr (810) 990-4848 
Fare (610)965-6333 


Michael J. Rob sow, P.$. 


216 • 



The Buying Power oj Over 400 Stores Nationwide 

Biernot's 


1605 Pine Grove Ave. • 2404 - 10th St. 

‘77u» Difference Is our Guarantee'' 

• Quality • Selection • Price 

• Commercial /Residential • All Hard Surfaces 

• Draperies • Window Treatments 

• Credit Terms 

982-6298 982-3794 


A 



CARPET 

ONE 

J 


Linda Lee Enterprises, Inc. 
DBA 


lilegani 


PFAf F Sewing Machines 
Sales &. Service 

Specializing in 3909 Pine Grove Rd. 

• Quilting Bingham Square 

• Old English Smocking Fl Gratiot. Ml 48059 

• Heirloom Sewing 1-810-982-6556 

Fax 1-810-982-6996 
Mon. thru SaL 10 - 5:30 
Sun. 12-4:30 


CHIROPRACTIC CARE 



CHIROPRACTIC CARE 


NESCI 

CHTRDPEACnC 


Dr. Vincent Nesci 

(810) 987-7400 

3900 Pine Grove - Ste. 1 

Fort Gratiot , Ml 48059 


“ Quality & Service Through The Year! ” 

JD s CARPET SUPPLIES 

16D" Military St. - Poll Huron. Ml 48060 

Dean Mitch, Owner 1 ( 810 | 987-6297 


Congratulations Class Of 1997 



Brian Cartwright 

The Husky Herald wishes you the 
best. 

Moff Tarker and Staff 


Jenny Rogers 

Listen to the advice of good friends. 
From. E.B 


Laura Ketchuni 

Cause things are gonna change so 
fast . . . 

Love. Mom. Dad. Katie & Andy 





Amanda Hacn 

If you believe it you can achieve it! 
Love, Mom 





Katie Bugaiski 

Sailing into the future . . . keep your 
eyes on the lighthouse and carefully 
plot your course. 

Love. Mom. Dad. Amy & Jeff 




SIDING SPECIALIST 

siding - windows - trim 


CONGRATULATIONS SPIRIT STAFF!!! 


Greg Bugaiski 
Owner 


385-9194 


The World's Biggest Toy Store 



4235 24th Avenue 
Fort Gratiot, MI 48059 
(810) 385-8886 



Blue War ex 
Family Medicine 

Aaron K. Clark, M.D. 

George J. Carley, Jr., D.O. 


Primary Care For Families 


1943 Holland Ave. 

Port Huron, MI 48060 

810. 982.5700 
810. 982.7881 Billing 
810. 982.7486 Fax 


Donald W Sheldon 

825 STONE STREET 

PORT HURON. Ml 48060 

(810) 987-5715 

4 #- 

DONALD W. SHELDON 

Attorney at Law 




DANCE STUDIO 

3919 Pine Grove Ave. 
(Bingham Square) 


Call today 982-8900 



mu 


ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. P*C 


CIVIL ENGINEERS - LAND SURVEYORS 
AERIAL MAPPING 


/8/0)984-5596 
5/9 HUB ON AVK PORT , 


HURON 


10-Mlnutes Full Service Location 



NOW 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 

1184 Gratiot Blvd Gratiot Plaza • Marysville Ml 48040 • 364-7987 
2569 Lapeer Road • Pt Huron. Ml 48060 • 987-2532 
3041 Kraftt • Fort Gratiot • 987 7256 


ejroi ___ 

fast, friendly, trained certified technicians; 


1 Change the oil. up to 5 qts 

2 install New Fitter 

3 Lube The Chassis 

4 Check & Fill Transmission/ 

T ransaxie 

5 Check & Fill Differential 

6 Check & Fill Power Steering 


7 Check & FHI Brake Fluid 

8 Check & Fitl Battery Fluid 

9 Check & Fit' Wiper Fluid 

10 Clean Air Filter 

11 Check Wiper Blades 

12 Wash Outside Windows 

13 Check & inflate Tret 


218 




brazier 


DAIRY QUEEN-BRAZIER 

3852 Pine Grove 
Port Huron, MI 48060 

Best Wishes To All 


Marketing, Promotions & Events Company 
"WE IMPRINT IT ALL" 


Awards/Trophies 
Screen Printing 
Lettering / N umbering 
Caps/Hats 
Uniforms 


Embroidered Items 
Team Wear 
Balloons/ Buttons 
Shirts/T's 
Fund-raising Items 


Northern Varsity Jackets (must have letter) 

FOR MORE INFORMATION 
CALL: (810)385-9818 


THE DOG HOUSE 

ALL BREED CATS DOG GROOMING 

Established 1972 ~ Family Owned 


OPEN 6 DAYS - No Tranquilizers Used 



1611 Military St. 

987-5737 

You have full 
view of our shop. 


M 


Congratulations Class Of 1997 




Jamie Spencer 

Congratulations. Jami 
everything you do! 

From, The CU Famil; 

e good luck in 

i 




Laurie Rodriguez 

Good luck in new beginnings! 

Love. Mom & Dad 




Heather Boddy 

It’s been hard work, but you made 
it. Good luck in everything. 

Love Dad 




Stacey Harrison 

You Made it! Congratulations! 

Love. Mom & Dad 




Jill Campbell 

Willie, we love you! 

Love. Mommy & Dad 

dy 




Blue 




•219 





"Courteous, professional and effective 
real estate services. " 



JoAnn Wine 


& -ASSOCIATES, INC. 


H© 985-5080 

3945 24th Avenue • Suite 3 • Port Huron. Michigan 48059 


Best of Luck 
Huskies! 



Bugaiski Masonary 

Brick and Block Laying 

Call for a 

Floor Leveling 

House-Raising 

free estimate 

(810) 385-4354 

Masonary 



MAIL BOXES ETC. 


Doug Vernier 

Franchise Owner 


Pine Grove at Holland 

3560 Pine Grove Ave TEL 810 985-3400 

Port Huron, Ml 48060 FAX 810 985-3403 

Mail Boxes Etc * Franchised Centers are independent!) owned and operated 



(810) 987 1424 BUS 987-9030 FAX 
(810) 989 4448 VOICE MAIL 
Lorraine ©tir com E MAIL 


LORRAINE IPPALITE GRl.CRS 


iSLirtj 

COLDWELL BANKER 
FRENDT REALTY. INC. 

rMTKRAFPTROAD 

HURON Ml 4B060 


couxueu 

BAM*ef?U 





An lndependent, v Owned and Operated Me^oe* o' Ccwjwe« Ban*©* Residential Abates Inc 


WAL-MART 


475 24th Ave 
Fort Gratiot, Ml 
48059 

(810) 385-7600 












TED ft KOULA POZIOS 


PAUL POZIOS. Mgr 


5\[[ “Homemade Cooking 

TED’S CONEY ISLAND 
and RESTAURANT 

“Breakfast, Lunch and “Dinner 

•1* • 24ttl SI. 3962 - 24)h Ave 

Port Huron. Ml 46060 Port Huron. Ml 46060 

(810) 962-4686 (810) 967-2960-1 



1923 Holland Avenue 

P. O. Box 5014 

Port Huron, MI 48061-5014 

810/987-6161 

Fax 810/987-4795 

800 987-1923 


Hilb, Rogal and Hamilton 
Company of Port Huron 


Call for all insurance needs. 
Go Huskies!!! 


Patrons 

Dr. MacDonald 
Signature Hair Design 
North River Animal Hospital 
The Party Port 
Drake Family 
Vaughn Enterprizes 


Colophon/Acknowledgements 


The 1997 Spirit, “2 Blue.” represents a new direction for Port 
Huron Northern’s yearbook. Editor-in-chief Katie Bugaiski and sec- 
tion editor April Armstrong attended a four-day Herff Jones work- 
shop at Alma College: in addition, editors-in-chief Katie Bugaiski 
and Laura Kelchum and section editors April Armstrong. Jenny 
Rogers, and Amanda Clouse stayed at Michigan Stale University 
for five days of intense yeai+Kx^k training with MIPA (Michigan 
Interscholastic Press Association). As a result of this study, the stu- 
dents determined that it was time to change the look of Spirit from 
the traditional sections. ”2 Blue’* is divided into a ”2” section with 
all the underclassmen and academics, and a "Blue” section con- 
taining seniors and organizations. 

The Herff Jones Printing Company in Shaw nee Mission. Kansas, 
printed 1 100 copies o (Spirit, which sold for S3 8. 00 on picture day 
and $42.00 thereafter. Sixty-four pages were printed in four color 
process. 32 of which used spot color. Colonial Blue was used to 
develop the “Blue” concept. 

The cover is custom embossed Vibratex Flint base material 
#1060 with a 120 pt. Davey’s binder board. Gold foil and navy 
silkscrcen are the applied elements, as well as a Mission grain. 

The end sheets are Fibertext recycled slock selection RE-04 Tun- 
dra printed in navy ink HJ281. Paper stock throughout the book is 
100# Bordeaux. 

Headline and caption treatments vary from section to section: the 
main body copy is in 10 and 12 point Times Roman. 

Port Huron Northern is a member of CSPA (Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association). MIPA (Michigan Interscholastic Press Associ- 
ation). GUPA (Great Lakes Interscholastic Press Association), and 
ASPA (American Scholastic Press Association). All four associa- 
tions have critiqued Spirit over the past ten years. MIPA has award- 
ed Spirit seven Spartan Awards. CSPA two Medalist awards, a 
Bronze Finalist, and several First Place awards: GLIPA one Buck- 
eye award and several First Place awards: and ASPA several First 
Place awards, five with Special Merit. 

The goal of the Spirit staff is to produce the best journalistic book 
possible within the given time frame and the school and community 
an appropriate and entertaining history, reference, and memory 
book of the year. 

Mrs. Peggy Devendorf was the yearbook teacher/adviser. 

The Spirit staff extends its appreciation to portrait photographers 
Mr Max Beck and Mrs. Lynn Morden of Jostcn's Photography for 
the quality of their work and their commitment to delivering year- 
book photos within the necessary lime frame. The staff also appre- 
ciates and acknowledges the contributions of the team photogra- 
pher, Mr. Dennis McDonald: activity photographer Mrs. Lynn Mor- 
den of Jostcn's Photography; and the staff at the Photo Factory for 
their promptness and cooperation at deadline time. 

The staff acknowledges principal Mr. James Goldsworthy for 
support in upgrading computers and in the growth of journalism in 
the school curriculum; Mr. Al Lewandowski and Mr. Paul Kruse 
for their assistance with ongoing technology development; assistant 
principal/athletic director Mr. Tom Rodenbaugh and athletic de- 
partment secretary Mrs. Kathy Stein for their help with athletics 
details; activities director Ms. Pal Knapp; assistant principals Mr. 
Richard Chapman and Mr. Craig Dahlke: curriculum directors Mrs. 
Louella Allen and Mr. Stanley Renner for both practical and moral 
support; account clerk Mrs. Mams Tcff; the wisdom and valued 
opinions of Mrs. Evonne VanderHeuvel: the office and secretarial 
staff; and the entire PHN staff for their support. 

Special thanks goes to Ms. Ann Robinson. Herff Jones plant con- 
sultant. for her expertise on site. Herff Jones sales representative 
Mr. Tony Noto has provided invaluable technical support as well 
as ongoing journalism and photography instruction and advice. 


Blue 





A 

Abernathy, Rachel 16 
Abraham, Nicole 46, 1% 
Adams, Michael 32 
Adler, Brian 106, 190. 191 
Adolph. Mr. Roger 76. 155, 
1%. 197 

Aitken. John 106 
Akers. Knsuna 106. 145 
Akhtar. Saima 31. 32. 82. 

130, 167 

Albers. Edward 32, 45, 82. 

131. 141, 184. 198 
Albers. Erin 60. 145 
Albers, Nicok* 60. 146 
Albert Scon 46. 156. 183. 

201 

Aldrich. Amanda 42 
Alexander. Jesse 46. 198 
Alexander. Julie 33 
Alexander. Knsly 
Alexander. Matthew 73 
Alexander. Natalie 60 
Allabach. Janna 12. 33 
Allen, Brandon 33 
AUen. CaR)l 33 
Alfcn. Corey 61. 180, 1% 
Allen. Dustin 102. 106. 176. 
184 

Allen. Louella 75 
Allen. Melissa 46. 130. 167, 
187. 188 

Alpine Cvdes 212 

Amev. Damian 167 
Anderson, Dana 33 
Anderson, Daniel 46 
Anderson. Jennifer 106. 129, 
149, 176 

Anderson, Katherine 46. 142. 
148 

Anderson. Matthew 33 
Anger. Mrs. Donna 78 
Angerbrandt Amanda 106, 
128, 134. 187 
Anglebrant James 
Anglia Christopher 33 
Appleford, Nicole 1 1. 82. 107 
Applegate. Felicity 61 
Arena. Mr. Derek 76, 96. 97. 
1%, 197 

Armstead, Angela J. 107 
Armstrong. Angela T. 46 
Armstrong, April 82. 94. 95, 
107,211 

Armstrong. Nathan 61 
Armstrong. Nicholas 47 
Arnold. Michael 61 
Amot Joshua 47 
Amot Katherine 61 
Arunaa Beth 6 
Artman. Mr. Michael 76 
Assi. Ryan 61, 149 
Aston. Gary 29. 61 
Ayotte. Randv 158. 159 

B 

Babcock. Allen 32, 140, 142 


Badgerow, Keely 32. 82. 


Bennett. Teri Ann 1 3, 47, 


142 


Capps, Brian 61 

1 38. 14S 


138, 145. 198. 213 


Kkmot's 216 


Carton*. Danielle 46. 142 

Bahhur. Jihan 59. 60. 130. 


Berk. Eryn 32 


Bncker. Mr. Keith 76. 202 


Carton*. Kimberly 61. 142, 

168. 169 


Berk. Jessica 60 


Briolat. Brenda 61 


188. 189 

Bahhur. Noor 32, 82, 133. 


Bialk. Anna 33, 96. 97 


Briolal. Steven 107 


Carton*. Michelle 46 

168 


Bijarm. Kerri 


Bnstlc. Bobb. 61 


Carieton. Jennifer 32, 134. 

Bailey. Eric 60 


Billingsley, Erin 33. 155 


Brit/, Julie 60. 168 


138. 159 

Bailey, Richard 47 


Bindicator 210 


Brockitt. April 107 


Carlson, Amanda 61, 73, 142 

Baker. Andrea 16. 152 

■ 

Birchwood Athletic Hub 

■ 

Brockitt, Kevin 

■ 

I Carmichael. Courtney 61. j 

Baker. Jordan 33, 82. 133, 


212 


Brooks, UShdl 16. 17 


142 

163. 174, 175 


Bird. Richard 33 


Brooks, Phil 162. 163 


< .ui, ( tell run 18 3 

Buker. Lindsay 60i |9o 


Bishop. Amanda 11, 107, 


Brosowski. Shaun 60 


Carpo. Brandi 61 

Baldwin. Erin 46, 136, 137, 


152. 153.211 


Brown. Amy 160 


Carpo. Tiffany 33 

142 


Bisnetk Brad 47, 156, 157. 


Brown, Amy 60 


Carr. Thomas 61. 183. 198 

Baldwin. Justin 109 


183 


Brown. Dannieyelle 61, 142 


Carrier. Chanty 46 

Baldwin. Kelley 46. 63. 137, 


Bisnett Steven 107, 159 


Brown. D>llene 61. 145 


Carrier. Julie 9. 18. 47, 133, 

166. 167 


Blackney, Mr. Thomas 77 


Brown, Henry 132 


137 

Baldwin. Wayne 107 


Blair, Rebekah 60. 145 


Brown, Jason T. 42 


Carrier. Michon 33, 155 

Balinski. Andrew 33, 60. 


Bland. Christopher 47, 55, 


Brown, Jason W. 33 


Carson. Robert 24. 47, 163, 

156. 184. 198 


163. 175 


Brown, Kristina 61, 187, 188 


182, 183. 192 

Ball. Jesse 46 


Bland. Jason 61 


Brown. Mrs. Gail 76 


Carter, Amanda 30, 108 

Banka. Amy 82. 107. 172, 


Bland, Richard 33 


Brown. Rachel 22, 46. 133, 


Carter, Aubree 33, 82, 94 

203 


Blaszczyk. Tom 46 


145. 160, 172, 173 


Carter, Caillin 47, 180 

Banka, Anna 82, 106. 142, 


Blatt. Tiffani 46. 1% 


Browning. Brandy 107. 141 


Cartwright, Bnan 10, 11, 96, 

160. 172, 203 


Block, Charles 107. 163 


155 


97. 108. 133, 163, 175, 217 

Banka, Frances 46, 142 


Block, Molly 61 


Browning, Floyd 46 


Caryl. Alicia 108 

Banka. Tre\ or 46. 142 


Block, Robert 


Brusate. Anna 46, 145. 149 


Caryl, Terry 60 

Bankson. Corey 60. 182 


Blommel, Mrs. Kerry 77 


Buchanan. Ben 46. 163. 183 


Castillo, Lori 33. 43. 86 

Barbier, Kate 106. 142 


Blue Water Family 


Buchanan. Mark 162, 163, 


Castillo, Lydia 60 

Baribeau. Coach Marykay 


Medicine 218 


198 


Cataldo, Kelly 108 

152. 153, 168 


Bluska Leticia 11. 107 


Buckner. Stacey 33 


Catanzaro. Daniel 33 

Baribeau, Kaeey 60 


Blynne, Mr. Gene 77 


Budgell. Christina 107 


Catk>s, Adrienne 46, 145, 

Barkley. Jamie 46 


BMJ 219 


Budgell. Paula 46 


149 

Bames, Jason 33 


Boddy. Heather 86, 87. 107, 


Bulla Ronald 46 


Caughill. Dana 33 

Barnette. Christine 58 


219 


Bugahiar. Joy 160. 161 


Ceglarek. Adam 33 

Barnette. Craig 46 


Boddy, Katherine 107, 198 


Bugaiski. JelTery 26, 61 


Ceglarek, Michael 60, 183 

Bamum, Christopher 47 


Bodeis, Michelle 46 


Bugaiski. Katie 82. 86. 94. 


Chaltry, Bradley 32 

Barod. Sebastian 163 


Boeskool. Mr. Dave 77, 178, 


95." 107, 203. 213. 217 


Chaltry. Rebecca 82, 83, 109. 

Baron. Everett 60 


179. 192, 193 


Bugaiski. Sara 46. 94 


149. 167. 201 

Barr, Stephany 33, 138. 145, 


Bohm. Christopher 33 


Buhagiar, Christian 47, 163, 


Chapman, Camron 10, 164. 

146,213 


Bolt, Christopher 46 


171 


165 

Barrett. Michael 106 


Bonadio, Christopher 82, 


Burgess. Brandon 33 


Chapman, David 73 

Barth, Holly 47, 160 


107. 145. 203 


Burgess. Nicholas 107, 201 


Chapman, Mr. Richard 5, 74. 

Bates. Coach Jim 184 


Bonkoske. Jessica 11, 107, 


Butted, 1 on 47. 142. 155 


75 

Bauer. Joseph 89. 106 


145 


Burleigh. Jacklynn 61 


Charboneau. Reid 46. 181 

Bauman. Deniallc 60. 73. 1 .30 


Bonkoske. Kristina 30. 46 


Burnell. Andrea 10 


183 

Baur. James 47 


Bonney. Brandi 10. 33. 82 


Burnell. Thomas 61, 171, 192 


Chargot, Christce 32, 133, 

Beauvais. Brian 33 


Bomey, KcAy ^l. 82. 107. 


Burtch. Elizabeth 107 


168 

Beckett. Jeremy 87. 106 


203. 213 


Burton. Loni 61. 145, 150 


Chartier, Ms. Kathy 76 

Beckett. Kristy 46 


Borema Paul 46 


Butcher. Trevor 47. 183 


Cheney. Michael 46 

Beckett. Leslie 33 


Bomtrager. Bradley 46 




Chickonoski, Andrea 32 

Beckett. Sean 106 


Bomtrager. Mrs. Sheree 77 




Chircop. Anthony 33 

Beckman. Erik 42 


Bomtrager, Scott 33 




Chominski. Elizabeth 46. 

Bednarek. Christine 33 


Boucher. Anne 32, 82, 133, 


a 1 


150, 172 

Bedrava Jennifer 46. 155 


167, 195 


1 


Christofferson. Andrew 33. 

Beedon, Lisa 8, 31 81. 97. 


Boucher. Robert 61. 183. 192 


V/ 


184 

130, 134 


Boughner, Lisa 47, 58 




Christofferson. Mrs. Julie 77, 

Beeler. Heather 31 36 


Bowen. Stephanie 32 


Calder. Christopher 58 


80.81 

Beeler. Timothy 60 


Bowen. Theresa 31 145 


Caldwell, Alicia 31 142 


Cichoracki, Bud 102 

Bell, Jason 107 


Bowers. Jeremy 33 


Caldwell. Gerald 32, 163 


Cichoracki. Stacie 46 

Ben F ranklin 212 


Bowers. Jesse 58 


Caldwell, RaynanJ 46 


Cisco, Derek 109 

Beneleau, Jessica 46. 1 36. 


Boyea Robert 47, 164, 183 


Caldwell, Tyrone 60 


Clark, Cory 61. 183 

137 


Boyer. David 43, 47. 85. 145 


Cameron, Lindsay 60 


Clark, Jason 46. 156. 183 

Bennett. Adam 163 


Bozek. Edward 61 


Cameron. Lori 102. 107. 128. 


Classic Nails 215 

j Bennett Bridgette Ann 46, 

1 

Brabant. Slaci 15 j 

1 

167 


Gift. Ryan 46. 142 | 

187. 188, 223 


Brabaw. Pamela 33 


Campau. Renae 46. 142, 155 


Gingenpeel. Melisse 109 

Bennett. Bridgette Anne 46, 


Bradk'y. Bnan 33. 137. 163 


Campbell. Alicia 


Clinton, President Bill 106 

138. 144. 145, 146. 198 


Bradt, Storm 33 


Campbell. Erika 46 


( loss. Rhonda 47 

Bennett Frederick 46 


Brandt. Elizabeth 16, 152 


Campbell. Jill 80. 108. 127. 


Closs, Steven 47 

Bennett. Jamie 42 


Braun. Dana 61. 138 


128,219 


Clouse 1 . Amanda 33, 94 

Bennett. Joshua 101, 107, 


Brazill. Patrick 61. 145 


Campbell. Marshall 60, 183. 


Clubb, Amy 61, 145 

170, 201 


Breathour, Joni 81 103. 107. 


201 


Clumfoot. Danielle 61, 142. 

Bennett. Laura 46. 130. 187, 


137. 203 


Campbell. Scot 61 


188 

188 


Breathour. Pam 61, 136. 137, 


Capadagli, Brandi 46 


Gyne. Johnathon 47 




Coffelt Mark 

Cogk-y. Erin 2. 160. 172, 248 
Coglcy. Ryan 109, 190. 191 
Cohca. Christopher 33, 142 
Cohoon. James 33 
Cohoon, Nadcan 48 
Cole. Courtney 48, 166. 167. 
180 

Cole, Mrs. Cathy 9 
Coleman, Allison 49. 94. 168 
Coleman. Chad 101. 110 
Colgan. Daniel 40. 109 
Collins, Jason 49 
Collins. Mary 33 
Collins. Melissa 33 
Collins. Nathaniel 
Collins. Theresa 49. 136. 

137. 223 
Collins. TilTany 
Cornelia Francis 49, 183. 

192. 193 

ConaixJ. Christy 61. 142 
ConaitL Shannon 82. 109. 

203 

Cone. Andrew 109, 134, 141, 
149. 163. 215 
Cone. Brian 149 
Conlan. Timothy 49 
Connell. Mrs. Carol 77. 80. 

81 

Connell. Patrick 32. 184. 198 
Connolly. Colleen 2. 49. 1.30. 
133, iso. 151, loo. 17: 
Connolly. Mr Andrew 175 
Cook, Heather 49. 88. 89. 

138. 176, 177 
Cook. Melissa 32, 48 
Cook. Michelle 30 
Coolidge. Wesley 32 
Coon. Jenni 48, 186. 187. 

188 

Cixiper. Eric 48. 183 


Cooper. Samantha 108 
Cooper. Steven 108 
Cooper, Todd 61, 192 
Comacchia. William 89. 108 
Corry. Tracie 9. 33. 45. 82. 
195 

Cote. Becca 24 
Coughlin. Enn 28. 82. 83, 
108. 134 

Coulter. Erica 82. 108 
Coulter. Jessica 49, 187 
Coulter. Rebecca 61, 187, 
188. 189 

Course. Mandy 109 
Cowan, Ryan 61 
Cowger, William 49 
Cowles. Michael 109 
Coyne. Shelbi 49 
Crase. Scott 33 
Crawford, Jeffery 33 
Crawford. Joseph 109 
Crawford. Mrs. Merlene 78 
Cristini. Jeremy 109 
Crop. Chen 17 
Cross. Daniel 60. 182. 198 
Cross. Patrick 33 
Crull. Robert 33 
Cmmpler. Willie Dee 60 
Cummings. Stacy 33 
Cunningham. Julianna 49 
Cureton. Shaw ndel 49 
Curley. Mr Pat 77, 80 
Currie, Aaron 33 
Cume, Deena 16. 166. 167 
Currier. Jacqueline 49. 150. 
180. 181 

Curtis. Jeffrey 201 
Curtis. Kelly 34 
Curtis. Rory 163 
Curtiss, Katherine 60. 142 
Curtiss, William 6. 109. 83. 
84. 85. 133. 149. 203 


D 

Dahlke. Mr Craig 74, 75. 
184. 185. 193 

Dahlke. Wade 49. 156. 183. 
184. 192 

Dairy Queen 210, 218 

Dalenberg, Jennifer 48, 155 
Dalrymplc. Jeffrey 48. 175. 
198 

Dalrymplc. Wendy 39, 89. 
109. 146 

Damon, Christopher 27, 48. 
184. 199 

Dandridge. William A. (Bill) 
108 

Dandridge. W'llliam W. 
(Billy) 108 
Dane, Eric 34. 184 
Daniels, Gifford 108. 184 
Daniels. Erica 108 
Daniels. Gregory 82. 84. 85. 
108. 138. 142. 143. 203 
Danna. Jamie 162. 163 
Danin. Shelly 188 
Dashner. Kevin 34 
Datema Nicole 30. 34 
Davenport. Mrs. Mary 64. 77 
Davey. Mr. Ronald 76. 77. 
1094 

Davidson, Emily 82. 83, 108. 
203 

Davis. Bnennc 82, 172. 203 
Davis. IXlmar 61 
Davis, Keith 34 
Davis. Kevin Jr. 61 
Davis, Kyle 61. 183 
Davis, La r/ 108. 121 
Davis, Mr. Jeff 76, 156. 184 



Color Guard 


Front Row — Becky Robinson, Sara Falk, Stephany Barr, Teri Bennett Second 
Row — Melanie Glentz, Terri Collins, Danielle Jacolik. Tinisha Fuller, Anne 
Flemingloss Back Row — Julie Schwedler. Julie Moore, Lisa Sargent, JD Ruck, 
Danielle Wessel, Jennifer Taylor, Bridgette Bennett. Molly Schlager. 


Day. Bryan 61. 144 
Day. Danielle 49. 94 
Day. Ixah 61. 67 
Day. Michaelia 87. 108 
Dean. Jeremy 4 
Dean. Kerri 61 
Dccan. Coach Carlos 201 
Deem. Christopher 61, 183, 
192 

Deering. Evelyn 49 
Defrain. Amanda 49 
DeGrow. Allison 62. 168 
Delano. Shaw n 62 
Dell. Erin 49. 150. 160 
Delong, Nicholas 49 
Demashkieh. Lena 49. 130. 

1 60 . 196 

Demashkieh. Maria 34, 82, 
85. 130, 149, 160 
iXmhosky. R\;m 62. 85. 

I ft, 1 & 142, 14/) 

Deni/ot. Nolwenn 82, 94 
Denney. Heather 49. 155, 

180 

Dennis. Nicholas 35 
Dennis. Sean 21. 35, 82, 96. 
97, 133, 163 
Denommc, Eric 108 
Deivr. Joseph 96, 108 
Derrick. Lynnette 48 
Desjardins, Erica 48 
Deussen. James 35 
Devendorf. Carl 7 1 
Devendorf. Katherine 16 
Devendorf. Mrs. Peggy 76, 

94 

Deview. Edward 34. 43, 85 
DeWitt. Edward 124 
DeWitt. Heather 34, 82. 142 
Das. Tyson 48. 149 
Dckinson. Mr. Craig 76. 

162. 163. 183 
Dckson. Tiffany 1 24 
Diem. Nicholas 34 
Dctlin. Jeffrey 34 
Dllon. David 62. 183 
Dimon. Gary 158, 159 
Dimon. Trevor 49 
Dinkins, Palana 34 
Dive Inn Waterspnrts 211 
Dxon. Jonathan 48. 49. 72. 
130. 149 

D>an. Christin 108. 179. 195 
Dun. Duane 62 
Dun. Jacob 108 
Dun. Jennifer 62. 142 
Dun. Jennifer L 82. 89, 

108. 137. 203 
Dun. Mrs. Sandra 77 
Dxkier, Jeremy 49 
Dx-rsbacher. Hope 49 
Doherty. Ms. Susan 77 
D>mke. Scott 49. 64 
Dxinenworth. Shauna 49, 58. 
142. 188 

Doom, Michelle 62. 187. 188 
Doitman. Billie Jo 63 
Dirtman. Ms. Gayle 78 
Dortman. Nathaniel 108 
Dxigoud Angela 34. 155 
D>wd, Ms. Carokc 77. 138. 
139 

Downing. Shanna 63 

Dr. (ieorge E. Tachc 216 


Drews. Eric 49, 142, 183 
Drews, Johnathan 58. 183. 

198 

Drews. Matthew 124 
Driscoll. Brad 14. 15 
Driver. Jody 48 
Douillard Melissa 63 
Dibs. Michael 34 
Duchene. Jacqueline 7. 48. 
130, 172 

Duenas. Treasure 35, 95. 149, 
187 

Duffy, Benjamin 62. 1 38. 

142 

Dunaway. W'illiam 35. 163, 
184 

Duncan. Chris 1 83 

Duncan. Joshua 35, 156. 184. 

198 

Dundas. Travis 34 

Dunn. Teny 48 

Dipuie. Jody 1 10 

Durecka Coach Rob 77. 1 56, 

157 

Dutchak. Kimberly 1 10. 128, 
146 

Dwyer. Coach Denny 156 
Dwyer. Mark 49. 156. 183 
Dwyer. Shannon 1 10 
Dysinger. Nicholas 34, 163. 
184. 198. 199 


E 

Eagen. Sean 1 10. 159. 184 

Eagle. Hilary 71 

Eagle. Jason 73 

Eagk\ Shawn 163 

Eagling. Jennifer 34, 82, 144. 

145 

Eagling. Leslie 62, 145 
Eastman. Jeffrey 44. 82. 110. 
141.203 

Eastman, Mrs. Janet 77 
Easton. Eric 1 10 
Easton. Katie 49. 130. 160. 
172 

Easton. Matthew 49. 156 
Eastwood Enn 62. 180 
Bckhaidt. Rachel 62, 180. 
181. 1% 

Eddy. Angela 62 
Edk*. Scott 62 
Edwards. Allan 62 
Edwards. D'vere 
Eichberger, Micheal 34. 82. 

m 

Eilcrs. Elizabeth 19, 82. 1 1 1. 
160, 172, 173. 203 
Ekelund Andrew 34 
Elliott. Mrs. Arlene 76 
Ellis. Mark 34. 86 
Ellis. Nicholas 1 1 1 
Ellison. Eric 63 
Ellison. Philip 1 1 1 
Ellsworth. Mark 73 
Elsholz. Mark 34 
Elshol/. Ms. Christine 78 
Elston. Kimberly 1 1 1 
Emel. Melv in 63 


Emerick. Jixln 63 
Emht lx*ah 42 
Engelgau. Sarah 167 
Epptey, Jonathan 49, 145 
Eppley. Refer 1 1 1 
Eppley, Thomas 49. 176 
Eppty, Jon 171 
Erickson, Cory 62 
Erickson. Jason 42 
Erickson, Katherine 1, 13, 22. 
13. NO. 128. 134, 138, 139 
Ernst. Nicholas 62. 183, 192 
Evans. Cedric 49. 183. 192. 
193 

Evans. Joseph 49, 183. 192 
Eveningrcd, Steven 48 
Evcnson, Amanda 35 
Evertson, Thorvvald 35. 184 


F 

Faber, Tara 62 
Fabulous Feet 219 

Eagan. Bethany 35, 82, 131. 
133. 137. 167,’ 187, 188 
Fagan. Christopher 44, 110, 
133. 163, 184. 201. 213 
Fahey. Timothy 10. .34 
Fahim. Danny 163 
Fahmer. Christopher 48 
Fairman. Craig 62. 74 
Fajnor, Shannon 62 
Falk. Adam D. 48 
Falk. Adam J. 49, 145 
Falk. Sarah 1 10, 142, 143. 
223 

Farley, Charles 42 
Farley . Corinne 32, 110 
Farmers Insurance Group 
of Companies 210 

Farquhar. Michael 49, 171 
Farquhar. Richard 49 
Farr. Jeremy 34. 156. 184 
Farr. Kristen 49. 188. 189 
Farrington. Patrick 34 
Faulkner. Bryan 49 
Faulkner, Kimherlv 82, 83. 
110. 167 

Faulkner. Matthew 62, 149, 
171 

Feick. Todd 34, 42 
Feil, Faul 90, 1 10 
Ferguson. Mr. Fred 78 
Fielder, Seth 111, 149 
Fields, Cathryn 1 1 1 
Fi jak. Mrs. Dolores 78 
Fincher. Christopher 62 
Fink. Bradley 49 
Fieri. Nadine 63. 187 
Fischer. Jennifer 49, 160 
Fisher. Charla 63. 180 
Fisher. Jacob 34. 82. 84. 85. 
90 

Flanigan. Mr. Ron 78 
Fleming. Kristin 73 
Flemingloss. Anne 28. 48, 

58. 133. 146. 223 
Fletcher. Christopher 34 
Fletcher, Jason 101 
Fleury. Charles 29. 48. 75 


Fleurs . Derek 34 
Fleury, M;iry 35 
Fogal. Lacey 48 
Foglesong. Jemmy 49 
Foil/. Dana 82. 83. 1 1 1 
Forbes. Katie 1 1 1 
Forrester. Benjamin 63. 142 
Foster. Alan 1 1 1 
Foster. Michelle 49, 146 
Fountain. Angela 49 
Franklin. Jason 55. 111. 203 
Fredendall, Danielle 62. 150 
Fredenck- Sutler. Ms. Sharon 
78 

Freeman, Monique 49. 1 37, 
155 

French. Mrs. Dena 76 

Frey, Jeremy 27, 62 

Frey. Joshua 49 

Friend. Rachel 2. 49. 130, 

131. 160, 168, 169. 1% 

Frizzle. Jennifer 49 

Fugiel. Ms. Diane 78 

Fuller. Crystal 62 

Fuller. Mary 1 1 1 

Fuller. Tanisha 35. 138, 145, 

198.223 

Fusco. Cristina 35. 188 


G 

Gable. Mr. A) 76 
Gagne. Ms. Rose 78 
Gagnon. Louis 1 1 1 
Gallet Christopher 62 
Ganhs. Laura 82, 111, 137, 
203, 21 1 
Gardner, Ian 62 
Gardner, Katnna 34 
Ganettson, Lindsey 19, 82. 
Ill 

Ganettson. Travis 62 
Gates. Ryanne 50, 137, 155 
Gaubalz. Mrs. Janis 76. 77 
Gay. Jennifer 62 
Genaw. Jeffrey 27. 111. 126, 
141, 149, 198. 199,211 
Genaw. Jessica 63. 187, 188, 
189 

Genaw, Karrie 1 1 1 
Gensiewski, Jessica 89. 1 1 1 
Gentner. Andrew 50 
Gerlach, G. Franz 50 
Gerrow. David 50. 164 
Gersdorff, Gretchen 29, 50, 
142 

Gerstenbergcr. Lindsay 50. 
137, 1%. 197 
Giancarlo, Mr. Antoruo 77 
Gibson. Shannon 152. 153 
Gibson. Stephanie 
Gilan, Scon 50. 156. 175 
Gilan. Sean 51 
Gilbert, Jacob 1 1 1 
Gilbert, James 34. 164 
Gilbert. Nicole 111. 167 
Gilebarto, Mr. Philip 77 
Gillies. Melanie 63 
Gillies. Michelle 51. 142 
Gilmer. Gillian 63. 180 


Glacier Pointe 200 

Gladchun, Mrs. Debra 77 
Gleason, Comelious 51, 182, 
183 

Gleason. Kevin 62. 183 
Gleason. Sean 62 
Glentz. Melanie 82, 1 1, 137. 
— 142,223 
■ Glomhowski. Pauli 1 1. 202 
Glombowski. Shawna 1 1 1 
Gniewek. Blain 34. 142 
Gniewek. Brad 50, 156. 182. 
183. 192. 193 

Golat. Brian 82. 85. Ill, 128. 
137 

Goldbarb. Mrs. Can) I 177 
Goldsworthy. Jemmy 50, 163 
Goldsworthy. Mr. James 74. 
75 

Gonder. Jim 1 1 1 
Gonzales, David 34. 163. 

175. 198 
Gonzalez, James 
Gonzer. Rob 175 
Goode, Whitney 50. 1.30, 167 
Gtxximan, Scott 34 
Goodson, Kerry 1 12 
Gordon. Jennifer 145. 62 
Gom. Vice President Albert 
126, 127 

Gossman. Brian 50. 176 
Gossman. Melissa 34. 82 
Gossman. Tim 15 
Gostinger, Brian 50. 68. 164 
Gostinger. Mrs. Linda 76. 79 
Gostinger, Thomas 50, 156 
Gostinger. Travis 50. 156. 

183 

Goudy. Steven 34 
Goulene. Lori 89. 1 12 
Gouriay. Clinton 51. 176 
Gouriay. Jessica 152 
Goyette. Gene 62 
Grabowski. Michael 58 
Grace. Laura 51. 167 
Grace, Nathaniel 112, 149, 

163. 170 

Grady , Lisa 62. 180. 1%, 

197 

Grady. Maureen 35, 82. 152, 
179. 195 

Graffam. Joseph 62. 68 
Graham. Gwen 35 
Graham, Matthew 62. 145 
Gram. Kristin 51, 137. 188 
Grandberry, Ricky 73 
Grant Mare 

Grant. Thomas 50. 183, 192 
Grcbenik. Matthew 35 
Green, Jason 63. 150 
Green. Jessica 63 
Green. Jonathan 50 
Green. Justin 63 
Green. Keith 50 
Green. Mr. Fred 76 
Green, Vanice 1 12 
Gmnon. Jessica 62, 146 
Grenville. Kendyl 34 
Griffin. Joel 50, 138, 142. 

163, 198 

Gutierrez, Patrick 34, 198 


H 

Hacn. Amanda 1 12, 217 
Hajski. Kendra 34. 133, 149. 
1X7 

Hale. David 113. 184 

Hale. Kerry 62 

Hall, Christopher 34. 82. 133. 

164. 184, 201 

Hall. Kan 15 

Hall. Micah IZ 13 

Hamann. Mr. Michael 76. 

198 

Hamilton. Christopher 50 
Hamilton. Marion 50 
Hammill. Mrs. Irene 82. 83 
Hampton. Amy 19. 82, 1 13, 

129. 178, 179. 195 
Handlon. Holly 124 
Hankins. Robert 34 
Hanselman. Shad 34. 82. 85. 
184 

Hanselman. Shawn 62 
Hanton. Coach Mark 171 
Hanlon. Mr Dan 77. 160. 

161. 183. 1X4, IXI 
Hardoin, Christina 62 
Hardoin. Lindsey 9, 34. 82 
Hardy, Kelli 102. 113. 176 
Harmer. Jason 50 
Harmer, Michelle 22. 62 
Harmon. Jason 62 
Harper. Coach Brian 156 
Hamngton. Dana 51 
Hamngton. Steven 39, 89, 

113 

Harris, Brian 40. 124 
Hams. Jeffrey 1 13 
Hams, Jordan 35. 82. 164, 

1X4 

Harris. Joshua 35 
Hams. Justin 113. 141. 149. 
159. 184. 199 

Harris. Kelley 51, 138. 142. 
198 

Hams. Matthew 20, 35, 56. 

130, 141, 149. 164 
Harris. Mr. Charles 78 
Harris. Rachel 51. 130. 180 
Harrison. Christine 1 IZ 160. 
161 

Harrison, Stacey 112, 129 
Harter. Roy 6Z 183 
Hartman. Heidi 112 
Hartson, Mi\. Jill 77 
Harwood Coach Leslie 195. 
1%. 197 

Haske. Jayne 1 12 
Hasper. Rachel 50. 138. 141 
Hastings. David 34, 45. 138. 
142, 177 

Haugstad Roger 163 
Hauver. Larry 78 
Hawk. Charmaine 63 
Hawkry, Jennifer 34, 188. 

189 

Hawley. Melisa 34 
Hayden, Bethany 1 12 
Hayden. Scon 50 
Flayes. James 50, 171 
Hayes, Julie 82. 10Z 133. 


137. 203 

Hayes. Mrs. Vickie 78 
Hazely. Cerees 63. 130, 146 
Head. Teresa 
Hodman, Jeremy 63 
Heidemann. Jason 50, 183 
Heidemann. Mr. Howard 77 
Heier. Nathan 19, 82, 1 13. 

I 200.201,203 
Heier. Nicholas 50 
Hcit. Evan 73 
Hellmuth. Christopher 50 
Helzer. Kristy 62 
Hemby. Race 1 13 
Hempton. Amy 89. 1 13 
Hendershot. Bn. inn 62, 196 
Henderson. Brian 159 
Hendrick. Nathan 73, 183 
Herbert. Craig 50 
Herbert, Jaime 62, 138 
Herbert, Jennifer 113, 133 
Herbert, Mrs. Lynn 77 
Herff Jones 213 
Flemandez. Jason .34 
Hernandez. Marguerita 51. 67 
Hesterberg. Christopher 6Z 
145. 149 

Hesterberg. Mrs. Debby 77 
Hetzel. Sandra 34, 188 
Hewitt Jamie 51 
Flickey. Michael 34, 159. 

184. 191 

Hickson, Carrie 180. 181 
Hildebrant. Mr. Tom 76 
Hilderbrant. Sara 44. 113 
Hill. Amy 62 
Hill, Anthony 42 
Hill, Dennis 62 
Hill, Jennifer 62 
Hill, Michael 63. 183, 198 
Hill. Scon 51 

Hiller. Brtxkc 2Z 34. 187 
Hillock, Cory 27. 1 12. 215 
Hills. Joel 63. 130 
Hilton. Johnathan 35. 91 
Hilts. Sarah 50, 94 
Hinton, Kevin 164, 165 
Hirst Kathryn 35 
Hodge. Kristin 35, 168 
Hodge, Miranda 36, 42 
Hodgins, Amy 50. 186. 187 
Hofmann. Robert 36 
Hofmann. Thomas 50 
Hoht. Mrs. Nancy 76, 137 
Holcer. Delena 50. 180 
Hoika, Jeff 63 
Holka, Jessica 36 
Hollands. Eric 50 
Hollands, Jared 50. 163 
Holley. Channon 50 
Holmes, Charles 51 
Holmes, Matthew 64 
Holmes. Nathan J f 

H Hood Harvey 37 
Hoppe. Shawn 64 
Hopps Flowers and Gifts 
216 

Horan. April 51, 94, 95 
Horn. Jeremy 37 
Horvath. Rebecca 37. 82. 

145, 167 

Hoshowski. Jodi 1 12 
Hosterman. Coach Stacy 187, 
188 




Houle. Korcy 64 
Houser, Erin 65, 158. 142 
Howard, Brian 57. 154. 155 
Howard, Heather 65, 1 57, 

142 

Howe. Annika 57, 82. 85, 

157. 149, 167, 172 
Hoxsie. Pamela 51. 195, 1% 
Hubbard. Jennifer 50 

Hubbdl, Dr. Bill 212 

Hughes, Chad 1 12 
Hunt. Jennifer 57. 82. 154. 

155 

Hunter, Jessica 65. 142 
Hunter. Matthew 1 1 2 
Hunwick, Scott 50, 185 
Hurd. Daniel 124 
Hurd, Dustin 50 
Hurst. Nathan 56. 165. 184. 

m 

Hustek. Kyle 50, 56. 156 
Hustek. Ryan 56. 82, 90, 

156. 184 

Huston. Michael 65. 185 
Hus/ar. Eva 52. 82. 1 12. 149, 
172 

Hutchinson, Jamie 50 
Hyde, Kelly 50 
Hyslop. Tracy 27, 112 


I 

Ingcrson, Nicholas 56 
Ingles. Cynthia 65. 142 
Ingles, Nicholas 57 
Ingles. Timothy 65 
Ingles, William II 65 


J 

.1 lYs Carpel 217 

Jach. Eden 50 
Jach. Helena 1 12 
Jackson. Jeremy 57 
Jackson, Kristy 64, 145 
JackstHi. Martin 51 
Jacobs, Charlie 42 
Jacobs, Mrs. Laura 14. 76, 
79,84 

Jacobsen, Gina 64 
Jacolik, Danielle 51, 146. 225 
Jacolik, Roberta 52, 82, 1 12, 
203 

James, Amy 1 12 
James, Bmok 51 
James. Nicole 50. 142 
Jamison. Amy 64, 142 
Jamison, Coach Jill 168 
Jamison, Melissa 
Jamison, Mr. Brian 77, 180. 
i9i 

Jamison. Scott 57, 85. 142 
Jankowski. Larissa 65 
Jansen. Kimberly 57 
Janus, Justin 57 
Jarchow, Coach Maggie 167 
Jarvis. Joshua 50 
Javidi. Arezo 50. 150. 180 
Jawor. Katrina 89. 112 
Jefferson. Christine 1 1 2 
Jefferson. Mark 112. 165, 

1K4 

Jefferson. Trevor 1 12 
Jerman, Stephen 57. 142, 156 
Jesse. Amanda 57. 155 
Jesse, Sarah 56. 155. 168 
Jewam. Pardeep 1 1 2 


Jex. Mr. David 77 
Jezierski, Jared 65. 198 
Jobbitt. Nicholas 
John, Rajiv 20. 21. 56, 82. 

85. 150. 150 

Johnson, Autumn 50. 146 
Johnson. Oiad 1 7 
Johnson, Charles 65 
Johnson, Coach Robert 167 
Johnson. Gerald 56. 141. 184, 
191 

Johnson. Ian 65. 185 
Johnson. Jason 1 12 
Johnson. Jeffery 50 
Johnson. Jennifer 2. 50. 167, 
180 

Johnson. Mr. Paul 78, 90 
Johnson. Mrs. Nancy 78 
Johnston. I>. William 77. 84. 
85 

Johnston. Jason 5 1 
Johnston. Melissa 65, 145 
Johnston. Mrs. Gkiria 77 
Jones. Christopher 51, 156 
Jones. Henrietta 57 
Jones, Jennifer 58 
Jones. Nick 51. 88. 185 
Jones. Sarah 71. 114. 167 
Jones. Timothy 57 
Jones. Timothy S. 57 
Jurek. .Scarlet 52 
Jurk. Richclle 59. 89. 1 14 
Jurk. Sarah 57. 157, 167, 

187. 188. 189 


K 

Kamer. Julie 65 



Karl. Bnan 52 
Katafuchi, Masafumi 16, 17. 
102, 165 

Kaufman. Frederick 
Kaut/man. Sarah 65. 158 
Kayko. Kelly 52. 155 
Kearney. James Jr. 55 
Kearns.' B.J. 55. 94. 95. 185 
Kearns. Danielle 15 
Kearns. Tiffany 57. 82. 146 
Keith. Jeffrey 64. 185. 192 
Keith, Scott 90. 1 14 
Kelley. James 64, 171 
Kelly. Bridie 57 
Kemp. Keith 55. 171 
Kemp, Kevin 55. 165. 185. 
HOI 

Kendrick. Brian 57 
Kendrick. Michael 64 
Kendrick. Tina 55 
Kcnncds . R\an ft 19K 
Kenner. Sara 22. 65 
Kensley. Bertrum 1 14 
Kensley. Marguerite 1 14. 

118. 142 

Kessel, Kristopher 65 
Ketchum, Laura 94. 114. 
158.215.217 

Ke/al. Malmda 56. 157, 160, 
172 

Kidd. Ada Renee 56 
Kidd. Damien 55 
Kimmeriy, Stephanie 65 
Kinert. Richard 9. 26. 1 15 
King. Amie 52 
King. Dana 89. 115. 115 
King. Jolleen 56 
King. Ryan 57 
King. Todd 65. 141. 142 
Kinney. Michelle 51 152 
Kivel. Thomas 51 85. 158. 

141 147 

Klehba. Mrs. Arlene 78 
Kleiber. Emily 65 
Kleiastiver. David 105. 115. 

142 

Klemmer. Jason 57. 141 149. 
165. 191 195 

Klink. Coach Lany 158, 158, 
184 

Knapp. Ms. Patncia 77. 151, 
155 

Knowlton, Chase 55. 158, 187 
Knowlton, Coach Ben 198 
Knowlton. Lindsev 81 115, 
205 

Koan. Ray 145 

Kokkmos, Rachael 1 81 115. 

205 

Komph. Crystal 65. 180 
Konkal. Bradley 64 
Kooiker. Jeremy 114. 184 
Kooiker. Melissa 64. 1% 
Kixxv Raymond 64 
Koontz. Mike 105 
Korff, Mark 55. 156. 175. 175 
Konas.John51.65. 181 185 
Koschnitzke, Tara 55 
Kovach. Sarah 166. 167 
Kovatch. Jessica 65 
Krainbrink. Merissa 65 
Kramp. Nathan 65, 142 
Kraus, David II 65 
Krause, Andrea 15, 166. 167 


Kreh. Matthew 55 
Kreh, Mrs. Connie 76. 80. 81 
Krenkc. Benjamin 1 14 
Kreusel. Karen 160 
Knes. Dr. Bill 49 
Kries. Scott 42 
Knng. Cynthia 51, 114 
Knng. Heidi 29. 55. 142 
Knng. Wendy 65. 145 
Kmhn. Aaron 65. 185. 192 
Krohn. Eric 57 
Krueger. Amanda 64. 142 
Kruse. Mr. Paul 76, 80. 81 
Kubisiak. Heather 57 
Kuehl. Mario 65 
Kuehn. Kariec 55 
Kuhlman. Bryan 57. 156, 184 
Kuscera. Mr. Casey 76. 184 
Kwialkowski. Corine 64. 187 
Kvpta, Stephanie 64 

L 

Lahelle, Mr. Ray 71 77 
Lacey. Christopher 57 
Lacey, Constance 57 
Lachapelle. Regan 82. 1 14. 
187. 205 

Lachon. Andrea 65 
Ladcnsack. Sarah 65, 168 
LaFrancc. Korey 55 
Lake. Ryan 24, 52. 165, 185 
LaMarra. Ms. Sheridan 78 
Lambert. Debra 65. 145 
Lambert. Kelly 52. 142 
Lambert. I .aura 65, 75. 1 58. 
142. 146. 172 
Lambert. Tricia 65. 145 
Lamonl. Aaron 1 14 
Lamont. Chrissy 52, 187. 188 
Landon. Abby 55. 168. 169 
Landon. Mrs. Megan 77 
Lane. Heather 55 
Lane. Rebecca 1 14, 155 
Lane. Ryan 55. 145, 165. 185 
Lang. Aubrey 65 
Lange. Barry 65 
Langolf. Dana 6. 52, 1 15. 

155, 154. 160. 161. 187. 205 
Langolf. Erica 56. 187. 188 
Langolf, Jessica 55 
Langolf, Zachery 64 
Lapish, Christine 64, 150, 

180. 181, 1% 

Lapish, Deanna 56. 150. 167 
Lapp. Nicholas 56. 90 
Lashbrook. Melissa 29. 1 15, 
145 

Lauth. Laura 57 
Lavere. Danyelle 1 15 
Lavere. Melinda 58 
Lavery. Tara 55 
Lawrence. David 64 
Lawrence. Margaret 65. 67, 
188 

Lawrence. Tessa 55. 187. 188 
Leheau. Ms. Julie 78 
Ledtke. Autumn 65. 1 80 
Ledtke. Chns 55, 185. 192 
Lefebvre, Lori 115, 126 
Leneway. Gary 65. 185. 192 


Lents. Justin 65, 176 
Leonard. Bnanna 37. 55. 90. 
91 

Lepak. Mrv Kerry 77 
Lepien, Jolene 12. 82. 115. 
203 

Leusby, Christopher 82, 90, 
115. 137. 142.203 
Leusby. TilTany 65. 142 
Lewandowski. Michelle 22. 
37. 82. 1.30. 132, 167, 172 
Lewandowski. Mr. A1 77, 80. 
81 

Lewandowski. Mr Frances 

77 

Lewandowski. Mr. Richard 

78 

Lewis. A an hi 65 
Lewis, Daniel 65. 183 
Lickwalla. Coach Keith 150 
Lilly. Chnstopher 1 15 
Liong. Joseph 52. 145 
Lippert. Brandon 64. 145 
Little. Jana! 64. 145. 180. 196 
Little. Jennifer 37. 145 
Lockwood. Jason 37 
Loewenthal. Andrew 52 
1 oean. Sarah >0. $7* 134 
Lope/, Paul 37. 176 
Losinski. David 64. 183 
Louks, Laura 52 
Loverde, Mark 36 
Lowe. Kari 21. 82. 96, 97. 
115, 142 

Lowe. Kasha 22. 13. 53. 142. 
160. 161 

Lowe. Mr Henry 78 
Lowrie, Crystal 65 
Loxton, Anthony 109. 115 
Loxton, Christina 65, 145 
Loxton. Kate 65 
Lozen. Timothy 65. 142 
lardy. Megan 53, 155 
Ixihmann. Emily 65, 180, 

1 % 

Lumpford, Brian 65. 192. 

193 

Lunney. Melissa .36. 146. 

154. 155 

Lynch. Daniel II 36 
Lyons. David 65 


M 

Macauley. Christine 66 
Maciejewski, Jayson 66 
Maclean, Kari 66, 146 
MacLean, Shaun 89. 115 
Main. Jennifer 20, 53 
Makki. A/am 21. 82. 84, 85. 
115. 133 

Malachi. Anthony 37, 162. 
163. 184 

Manier. Susan 37 
Manis. Melissa 66 
Manuilow. Brandon 53. 183 
Manuilow. Christopher 82. 
115. 133. 141, 149. 163, 184. 
191. 203 

Manuilow. Leslie 80. 115. 


129, 131, 133. 167 
Manus/ak. Mane 53 
Marxlis, Daniel 
Markel. Janellc 160 
Markel, Kyle 115. 149 
Markel. Min. Barbara 78 
Marketing, lYomotioiis, 
and E\ents ( ompany 218 
Markopoulas. Hilary 53 
Markopoulas. Noel 115 
Markopmilos. Amanda 124 
Marks, Mrs. Linda 78 
Maronc. Nathan 53 
Marquis. Amanda 66. 145 
Marshall, Kyle 52. 145. 171 
Martin. Kristin 1 15, 152 
Martin. Nicol 36, 52 
Martin. Rachel 1 15, 133. 203 
Marx. Mrs. Debora 78 
Mar/ka. Jeremy 52. 163, 182. 
183. 192 

Mar/olf, Charles 53 
Mason. Marcey 53, 176 
Masters. Gregg 53 
Masters. Joseph 66 
Masters. Kristy 29. 53. 88 
Matevia. Jennifer 66 
Mathew s, Andrew 32. 1 1 5. 
126 

Mathew s, Jennifer 53, 160 
Mattson. Mr. Robert 79 
Mal/ka. Laura 18, 53. 133. 
149. 166. 167. 168 
Maul. Nicholas 37 
Mavecty. Lynn 67, 146 
Maxwell. Mr. Mark 174. 175 
May. Charles 5. 102, 1 15. 

132. 133 
May. Cori 37 
May. James 53. 163 

May. Jeremiah 52, 138. 140, 

141. 142 

May. Kenneth 52 
May. Knstin 59. 67 
May. Shannon 160 
McAffc, Quincy 52 
McBride. Michael 67. 192 
McCabe. Amy 37 
McCabe. Gerald 66 
McCabe. Kelly 13. 82. 1 15. 

133. 203. 213 
McCallum. Carrie 53 
McCarrvl. Coach Daryel 171. 
200.201 

McCarthy . Joseph 66. 130, 

142. 149 

McCarthy . Maura 1 16. 149. 
167. 203 

McCarthy . Sam 66. 149. 171, 
192 

McCauley . Brandon 66 
McCleary, Maria 53 
McCloy . Michael 37 
McColman. Mr. Steve 176 
McDaniel, Leslie 66. 145 
McDonald's 215 
McDonald, Debbie 160 
McDonald, Jason 109. 116 
McDonald. Kristina 37 
McDonald. Shanita 36. 97 
McFadden. Kara 19, 36. 45. 
138. 141, I4Z 148. 149. 167 
McFarianc. Brian 66. 183 
McFariane. Steven 66. 183 


McFarlene. Betsy 155 


McTaggart, Katie 1 16 

McGeary. John 36 


Mechtenberg, Mike 163 

McGeary, Michael 53 


Meddaugh, Courtney 66. 1 38 

McGregin. Riane 73 


Meddaugh. Holly 66 

McGiegin. Steve 15 


Meddaugh. Melissa 37 

Mclnnis. Nathaniel 1 16 


Medrano. Dairoll 1 16 

McIntyre. Diniald 116. 170 


Meeks. William Jr. 66 

McIntyre. Thea*sa 67 


Mellendorf, Bnhanna 37 

I McKelvey, Daniel 53 

■ 

Melms. Ryan 66. 183 

McKelvey, Jamie 67 


Mendoza. Amy 66 

McKelvey. Kalhlene 1 16 


Mendo/a. Sarah 1 16 

McKelvey . Peter 55. 96. 97. 


Merchant. Zain 67. 85, 97, 

117 


142 

McKenzie. Amy 37. 82. 138. 


Merritt Jessica 37. 82, 168 

142 


Michels. Isaac 67 

McKenzie. Family 53 


Michels. Jehu 

McKenzie. Heather 67. 145 


Michigan IVt and 

McKinlay. Bradley 37 


V eterinary Supply Inc. 216 

McKinnon. Ruth 53 


Mikahikiv Stephanie S& 145. 

McLain. Mcggan 53. 1 38, 


198 

142, 146 


Milk*r. Aaron 53. 150 

McLaughlin. Alicia 37, 86 


Miller. Amanda 67 

McLaughlin. Megan 9, 52. 


Miller. Crestan 116, 126 

180 


Miller. Keith 1 16 

McLeod. Joshua 52 


Miller. Mandy 38. 142. 150 

McLeod. Renee 1 17 


Milkr. Mr. Michael 78 

McMann, Daniel 1 17 


Miller. Robert 53 

McMillan, Michael 98. 99. 


Miller, Scott 66 

117, 133. 134, 135. 140. 141. 


Milkr. Terry 53, 156. 183, 

149, 184, 215 


192 

McMillen. Bill 149 


Mills. Jill 

McMorran. Arena 200 


Minnie. Thomas 66 

McMullin. Melissa 52.97 


Minor. Shannon 11. 117 

McNabb. Amanda 66, 142. 


Mirkin. Demerie 53 

146 


Misyiak. B. Joseph 66 

McNaughton. Andrew 1 17 


Misyiak. Brie 38 

McNaughUHi. Bryan 37 


Mitchell. Carrie 38 

McNaughton, Lori 103, 1 17. 


Mitchell. Justin 

142 


Mitchell. Mason 59. 66 

McNaughum. Rachel 66. 142 


Mitchell. Pete 89 

McPharlin, Elizabeth 42 


Moelkr. Brian 1 17 

McPherson. Elizabeth 53 


Moelkr. Katie 66 


MtxMler, Matthew 53 
Mohni. Christina 66 
Mohni. Stephanie 38 
Molay. Roberta 43, 66 
Molinam. Jack 67. 183. 192, 
193 

Molinam. Jamie 1 17 
Monchilov. Kristy 82. 117. 
203. 213 

Monteim. Flavia 82. 1 17, 

133. 146. 160 

Montgomery. Robert 54. 145. 
183 

Montmss. Anne 82, 117. 176 
Mix>n. Su/anne 54 
Moore, Angela 38. 152. 153 
MiXHC. Jason 67, 68 
Mixhc, Jeremy 159 
Moore, John H. Accounting 
213 

Mixmv. Julie 94. 95. 1 16, 

137. 138.211.223 
Mmre. Kevin 67, 183 
Mix hc. Mrs Shirley 78 
Moore. Sansom 192 
Morales. Richard 38 
Monden. Christopher 66, 176 
Morel/. Melissa 38 
Moms. Stacy 39. 160. 161 
Morrison, Bryan 54 
Mortimer, Gerald 66 
Mosher. Bryan 54. 149 
Mosher. Jennifer 39. 145 
Mosier. Jessica 18. 54, 85, 
130. 148, 149. 172 
Mosier. Min. Panela 79, 80, 

81 

Movs. Ronald 82, 90. 91. 

1 16, 137. 203 
Mossett, Mr. Charles 79 
Mosurak. Julie 54 
Mixie. Cristinna 54. 142 



Mousseau. Gil 39 


Ogden, Cecily 38. 8Z 142. 


Momson. Corey 66. 138, 145 


146, 150. 151 


Muir. Joseph 38. 184. 198 


Oleaga. Matthew 31, 1 16, 


Mullins, Stephanie 82. 90. 


170, 191 


91.98. 116. 138. 160. 172. 


Oiguin. Christian 67. 142 


17 V 203 


Oliver, Casey 1 1, 38. 82 


Muma. Eric 66 


Oliver. Jonathan 66 


Munce, Erin 55, 160 


Olvera. Gabriel 1 18 


Murawski, April 38 

■ 

Onufrak. Brcannc 58 

■ 

Murphy, Kathanne 38. 45. 


Onufrak. Michelle 54 

m 

82. 149. 152. 179, 195 


Onufrak. Ryan 38 


Murphy. Mr.. Ann 7, 78. 81 


Opferman. Andrew 66, 183 


83 


Orr. Melissa 66 


Musselman. Daniel 38, 163 


OrreU, Theresa 54, 155 


MuriOW, Alison 38. 82. 160, 


Orthodontics for Adults 


161 


ind ( hildmi 210 


Muxlow. Jennifer 82. 1 16. 


Osborn, Amanda 


127. 134, 135. 144, 203 


( Kbome, .Sean 66 


Muxlow. Tara 5Z 55 


Osborne, Vanny 39, 163, 184 


Myk-s. Danielk 1 16 

N 


Oswald Bnanne 7. 54, 149. 
167. 178. 179. 196 

Oswald, Jeff 165 
( Xtaway. Kristina 66 
(Xtaway. Michelle 2. 1 18 
Owen, Danny 1 18 

Owen. Douglas 54 

Owings. Derek 5, 39. 142 


Nabozny, Jeremy 66 

Nagy. Jenniler 66 




Naplin. Lee 38. 141, 158, 

159, 184. 191 

Napolitan, Kevin 116. 184 
Navarn). Angela 38. 134 

NBD213 

Nelms. Corey 55. 198 


P 

Page Pro Publishing 210 


Nelson. James 39. 184. 185. 


Pagoto. Lisa 66 


199 


Paladino. Stacie 82. 1 18. 167. 


Nelson. Kenneth 116. 126. 


187. 203 


162. 16 V 184 


Palazzolo, Bobbi Jo 66 


Nesbitt, Coach Gary 78, 160. 


Palmateer, Hilary 39. 155. 


161, 183, 185. 192. 193 


179 


Ncsci ( hiropractk 217 


Palmateer, James 67. 183 


Nestle. Andrea 66. 180. 181. 


Palmateer. Jennifer 38, 152, 


1% 


178. 179 


Nestk. Robert 116. 184. 191 


Palmateer, Scott 24, 1 18. 126. 


Net! Michael 39 


159. 184 


Neumann, Yuvonne 1 16 


Panc/yk, Jennifer 1 18 


Nevada Cristina 54, 160, 


Papinaw. Nathan 119, 176. 


168 


177 


Nevada Lito 67 


Paptneau. Mark 55, 14Z 150 


Nicholson, Steve 1 16 


Parekh. Seema 82, 1 19. 203 


Nickels. Coach Julie 152 


Parekh. Sheela 82, 1 19, 168 


Nickels. Steve 159 


Parent. Daniel 1 19 


Niemi. Amanda 67 


Parker. Sarah 67. 172 


Noel. Brandy 1 16 


Parrish. Keely 67. 172 


Noetzel. Sara 1 16, 21 1 


Parsons. JiU 38, 8Z 142. 144 


Nofs, Jeffrey 39 


Parsons. Ms. Jennifer 78 


Norager. Mr. Tom 139 


Partipilo, Anthony 55. 156. 


Norris, Lisa 38. 82, 142 


171.201 


Nonis, Sarah 116, 126. 134. 


Patel. Rakesh 55, 85. 142. 


135, 203 


149, 164 


Noteman. Joshua 38 


Patel. Sameer 66. 85, 139, 


Nowak. Sarah 38 


142 


1 Nunez, Barbara 54 


Paton, Carrie 38 


| Nye, Adam 82, 85, 1 16. 203 

o 

■ 

I Paton. Christopher 66. 145, 

183 

Paton, Nicholas 66. 183 

Paw lowski, Ronald 66 

Payne, Brian 124 

Payne. Stephen 20, 38, 40 
Pearson. Christine 1 19 

Pearson. Melissa 54 

■ 

O'Brien, Megan 38 


Peattk. Mrs. Linda 78 


O’Connor, Tiffany 54 


Pederson, Lykke 82. 1 19 



IVdiatrk Dental Specialists, 
IM . 211 

Pell/. Mr. Edwin 78 
Pemberton. Stephen 54 
Pence, Eric 66. 145, 149, 171 
Pence. Sean 38 
Penzien. Christopher 82. 1 19. 
122, 1 33, 164. 168, 203 
Perkins, Jacqueline 38. 1 38, 
142, 146. 147 
Perkins, Nicole 1 19 
Perry. Scott 38 
Peshke, Justin 39. 82. 85. 

130. 141. 164 
Pete knppingcr 217 
Peters. Adam 58 
Peterson. Kathenne 54 
Pettec. Jeffery 52. 54 
Petty. l.aura 2. 1 19. 215 
Peuler. Randall 39. 82. 141, 
149 

Pfafl. Aamn 1 19 

PlalT. Nicole 66 

Phillips. James 39 

Phillips. Kevin 1 19 

Pickett. Jon 183 

Picot, Aaron 7. 54. 130, 149. 

171 

Pilkington. Richard 66, 145 
Pilkington. Nycole 38. 146 
Pleiness. Hilary 102. 1 19 
Polack. Zachary 63. 1 19. 149. 
179 

Politowicz. Mrs. Sandra 78 
Pollock. Marne 54. 187. 188 
Pxd Coach Dana 161. 163. 
183 

Port Huron (a4f Club 177 

falB, R\an 201 
Porter. Emily 38, 145. 172 
Porter. Mark 54. 59. 198 
Post. Jamie 58, 67 
Post Mrs. Michaela 78 
Post. Tabatha 55 
Potter, Brandon 119. 184 
Potts. James 67. 1 30 
Prause. Kimberly 55. 138. 

142 

Preiss. Paul 55. 156. 184. 192 
Presnar. Sara 54. 145 
Preston. Evelyn 
Preston. Jeremy 67 
Preston. Joshua 38. 184 
Prevost. Coach John 167. 171 
Prevast Nicholas 54. 171. 
200 . 201 

Price. Mr. Pat 79 
Price, Scott 73 
Prone. Kyk 163 
Prout. Christian 68. 175 
Provost, Daniel 54 
Provost Lucan 1 19 
Pruett Billy 38, 156. 176 
Pr/ytakoski. Shannon 68. 187 
Plas/ynski. Katrina 124 
Plaszynski. Kimberlee 73 
Purcell. Joshua 54. 18Z 183 
Purcell. Justin 54, 163, 183 


Q 

Quality I.uhe 218 


Quandt. Matt 159 
Quant/. Joshua 124. 138 
Quinn. Mary 119. 132, 133. 
213 


R 

Radatz. Joshua 38 
Rader. Elizabeth 68 
Ranshaw. Evan 67, 69, 198 
Rapley. Jami 38. 149 
Rapley. Jennifer 1 19 
Rathman-Wingrove. Rehekah 
54 

Ravin. Amy 60. 119. 134, 
159. 186. 187 
Rawling, Rob 102 
Rawlings. Kirstyn 31. 38. 

130, 134. 135. 149. 187 
Raymo. Patrice 42. 86 
Reckker. l^aura 36. 89. 1 19 
Reckker. Melissa 69 
Redtield. Melissa 69 
Redman. Courtney 39, 89, 
138 

Reed. Douglas 69 
Reed. Jason Lee 1 19 
Roxl. Jason Lyle 119. 184 
Reeves. Vanessa 1 19 
Reid Jennifer 1 19 
Reid Kandi 39. 155 
Reilly. Katie 42 
Reilly. Patrick 69 
Reinking. Daniel 1 19, 184. 
198 

Relken. Heather 54 
Relken. JtsJ\ 16 139 
Relken. Lindsey 69 
Relken, Sara 39, 142 
Renner. Ian 38, 72. 82, 163 
Renner. Stan 75 
Rennon. Michael 38, 184. 

191 

Repp. Lanie 69, 1% 
Reynolds. Jeff 163 
Reynolds. Mary 38 
Reynolds. Matthew 38, 159. 
184. 191 

Reynolds. Melissa 68. 130. 
180, 196 

Reynolds. Mrs. Anita 79 
Reynolds. Nicolaus 58 
Rhea Rebecca 1 19. 203 
Rich. Chad 68 
Rich. Shawn 

Richard Joel 7. 10. 1 1, 28. 
82. 119. 133, 191 
Richard Katie 55. 186. 187. 
188. 189 

Richard Marc 42 
Richardson. Sean 68 
Richert Christa 55. 187. 188 
Richer! Usa 1 19. 159 
Riddell. Traci 38. 138. 142. 
198 

RiehL Ryan 1 19. 164. 203 
Riehl Sarah 69, 130 
Rielly, Pat 176 
Rigncy. Nicholas 4. 38, 82, 
142. 198 


Riley. Shannon 1 19 
Ritchie. Shaun 55. 183 
Ritchie. Susan 29. 1 19 
Robinette. Brian 54, 171 
Robinson. Christopher 69 
Robinson. Keegan 54. 56 
Robinson. Rebecca 38. 137, 
223 

Robmson. Robyn 69 
Robinson. Toni 54. 160 
Rodenbaugh. Mr. Tom 74. 

75 

Rodgers. Nicole 69 
Rodriguez. Launc 94. 119. 
219 

Roesch, Christopher 69. 183 
Roffey. Julie 54. 64 
Rogers. Alexander 120, 170 
Rogers. Andrew 54, 16Z 
163. 171 

Rogers. Angela 54. 168 
Rogers, Jennifer 94. 120, 217 
Rogers. Mrs. Ellen 79 
Ropposch. Katie 39. 82. 155 
Ropposch. Timothy 69. 183. 
201 

Rosche. Chandra 69. 187 
Rosenberg. Melody 6. 39 
Ross. Robert 39. 130. 164. 
165 

Ross, Terrance 120 
Roth. Benjamin 68. 130. 149 
Rowe. Jeffrey 4. 68 
Rowe. Jennifer 38 
Rowland Sabnna 109. 120. 
149 

Rowland Samantha 54. 149, 
176 

Ruby. Terra 120 
Ruck. Donald 38. 139. 14Z 
143. 145, 2Z3 
Ruiz. Joseph 55 
Rui/. Matthew 68. 183 
Rumptz. Karen 69 
Rushton. Lanina 69 
Russell. Scott 69 
Russell, Za viera 69. 130, 138 
Ruthven, Kristina 38 
Rutkofshe. Mr. Lonnie 83 
Rutkofske. Mark 69 
Rutkowski. Joseph 69. 73 
Ruttan. Sarah KZ 121, 137. 
142. 203 

Ryan. Jason 121. 159 
Rvan. Jonathan 55. 156. 176 

S 

Sadowy. Kevin 121. 184. 201 
Sadowy. Ryan 183 
Saeed Sophia 55. 85. 130. 
167. 168, 169 
Salomi. Elona 69 
Samon. Chris 156 
Sampson. Traeie 38 
Sampson. William 68 
Sams 215 

Samuelson. Kevin 121 
Sanchez. Julio 38 
Sanderson. Hales 121 
Sandnev Kristina 68 


Sansom. Jordan 38. 167. 179 
Sansom. Miranda 68, 73, 1 30 
Sansom. Nicholas 121, 141. 
184 

Sara/in. Angela 1 20 
Sargent Lisa 28. 69. 213 
.Scallion. Edmund 38, 63 
Schaffer. Stephanie 39. 82, 
160, 179. 145 

Schef. Joni 39. 48. 82, 155 
Schef. Steven 39 
Schefller, Sarah 140 
Scheland, Karl 54 
Schenher. William 5, 120. 
i4: 

Schemer. Allison 40, 82, 179, 
194. 195 

Schlager. Dion 120 
Schlager. Molly 54. 138. 223 
Schlager. Sarah 69 
Schlaulman. Bradley 54 
Schlaufman. Jason 1 20 
Schmidt. Mana 69 
Schmuck. Lydia 13. 30, 81 
83. 120. 138, 141 143. 203 
Schmuck. Philip 16 
.Schneider, Jason 121 
Schneider, Mr. John 78. 166, 
167, 171 

Schock. Matthew 31. 40. 

156. 157. 185. 191 
Schock. Stacy 54. 167, 168. 
1 % 

Schoettle. Christina 69. 130. 
145 

Schooler. Heather 41 
Schott Brett 121 
Schott Sarah 14. 15. 41, 187 
Schott Travis 41 
Schroeder, William 121 
Schuck. Aaron 103. 121 
Schuck. Amanda 69 
Schuck. Meredith 69 
Schuck. Richard 
Schuck. Trisha 63. 145 
Schucker, Ann 41, 133 
Schuckerow. Christopher 
Schuler, Jennifer 41, 146 
Schultz, Erika 54 
Schultz, Mark 58 
Schultz. Melissa 82 121, 

136, 137 

Schultz. Nicholas 54 
Schwedler. Julie 54, 146, 223 
Scoop's Dairy Bar 216 
Seaman. Curtis 55 
Secfried, Christopher 41 
Selby. Ryan 121, 176 
Semrow. Cotey 55. 156 
Semrow, Daniel 68, 171 
SennetT. Abbie 41. 86, 94 
Scrafin. Christina 40. 82 
Shagena Amy 68 
Shagena Jessica 55, 72. 160. 
180 

Shamaly. Brandon 54 
Shannon, Anna 40 
Sharp. Colleen 69. 145 
Sharp, Grafton 40 
Shanrard. Daniel 69 
Shairard, Mr. Dana 78 
Shaw, Ann 54, 146 
Shaw, Jason 54 
Shaw, Melissa 69, 137 




Shaw . Shannon 4 1 . 72. 82. 
130, 138, 142 
Sheldon. Donald VV. 218 
Shephard, Jean 41,81 
Shepherd, Stephen 57 
Sherbutt, Christopher 69 
Sherbutt Kelly 120 
Shovan. Holly 69 
Shrecve, Shannon 69. 188. 
189 

Shuckerow . Lee 54 
Shurkey. Daniel 120 
Shymko, Melivsa 41. 166. 
167. 168 

Skiing Specialist 218 

Siehert. John 69 
Silver. Jill 41. 138, 142 
Simmons. Kerry 41. 142 144 
Simmons. Mrs. Althea 78 
Simpson. Heather 68 
Simpson. Jessica 41 
Simpson. Robert 68 
Simpson. Sarah 60. 120 
Skotcher, Lisa 54 
Sloup, Paul 68. 170, 171 
Sloup, Rudolph 40. 171 
S merer. Jeffery 69 
S merer, Nick 6, 9 
Smith, Andrew 40 
Smith. Bobbi Jo 9. 22 
Smith. Chad 124 
Smith. Christopher 49 
Smith. Coach Linda 168 
Smith. Coastie 69 
Smith. Donald 54 
Smith. Duncan 69. 149, 171 
Smith. Earl 54 

Smith. Gregory 120, 159, 190 
Smith. James M. 69 
Smith. James P. 1 20 
Smith. Jamie 69. 180 
Smith. Jodie 41. 160 
Smith. Justin 82 120. 141. 
149. 200, 201. 203 
Smith. Keith 41 
Smith, Laura 152 
Smith, Lawren 69 
Smith. Martin 41. 90 
Smith. Michelle 41, 101. 133, 
134. 168 

Smith. Nathan 41, 90, 163. 

175 

Smith, Ryan 156. 176, 177 
Smith. Stacey 32. 82. 100. 

120. 152, 153. 169. 203 
Smith. Tyson 164 
Solomon, Kelli 120 
Sonsynath. Danxiny 51, 82, 
120. 167 

Sonsynath. Lasmy 55. 167. 

1 % 

.Soule. Mr. Douglas 76, 78 
Sox, Kristopher 120, 201 
Sparks. Jennifer 69, 187. 188 
Sparks, Jeremy 68 
Sparling. Daniel 58 
Sparr. Annette 41. 155 
Span, Mrs. Cindy 78 
Spear. Brandy 120 
Speedy Q 214 
Speiburg. Jonathan 68. 171 
Speilbuig, Christopher 60. 

120, 141, 184 

Spencer. Alysia 55. 160. 187. 



188 


Stewart, Douglas 57 


Spencer. Diana 4 1 


Stewart, Miss Kris 64. 79. 


Spencer. Edwin 120 


149, 155 


Spencer. Jamie 86. 89. 120. 


Stockwell. Angela 


219 


Stockwell, Joseph 57 


Spencer, Kristin 55. 146, 147 


Stokely. Michelle 57, 146 


Spencer, Mark 40. 90. 163. 


Stone. Christopher 69 


198 


Slone. Jehcdiah 123 

■ 

I Spencer. Thomas 


I Stone. Mary 69. 1 30 


Spradlin. Shane 68 


Stoncbumcr. Mrs. Terry 79 


Spradlin. Shaun 40 


Storey, Mrs. Kim 


St (fair Community 


Straccnrider. Adam 41. 170 


College 21 1 


Streeter. Candice 73 


St. Onge. Breunna 56. 167 


Stroh. David 123. 162. 184. 


Siandish. Matt 13 


185 


Standish, Michelle 40. 94, 


Slroobrant. Coach Pat 201 


138. 142 


SlrtHid, Mana 69. 145 


Slanko. Thomas 120 


Strubk*. W illiam Jr. 57. 198 


Stanley, Michael 122. 126 


Studaker, Bethany 41. 82 


Slayer. Mr. Jim 78 


Sluder, Anne 123. 142 


Stein, Mr. John 79 


Studer.Chad41.51. 184 


Stein, Mr. Robert 78 

Stein. Mrs. Kathy 78 


Sluder. Christopher 42 
Studer. Jeremy 69 


Stein. Travis 1 13. 122 


Stuphen. Mrs. Darlene 78 


Stein. Tricra 160 


Suchin. John 70 


Steinbach. Shawn 69 


Sudomir. Mark 123 


Stephens. Christopher 69. 


Suit. Ryan 31. 41, 82, 141, 


183, 142 


142 164 


Stephens. Jennifer 56 


Summerer. Jcanine 73 


Stephens. Nichole 56 


Summers. Jeffrey 56 


Stevens. Andiea 122. 142 


Sumner. Melissa 41 


Stevens. Mrs. Billie 78 


Sumoski, Charlene 70, 138. 


Stevens, Paul 57, 156. 157. 


187. 145 


171, 198 


Sundberg. Bradley 56. 183 


Stevens, Sarah 160. 161 




Stevens. Shiela 73 




Stevenson. Darmn 90. 122, 


m 


184 


r I 3 


Stevenson. Jacquelyn 69 




Stevenson, Jill 122 


-M. 


Stevenson, Rachel 57. 147, 




160, 180. 1% 


Tabor. Kenneth 56. 138. 141 


142, 145 

Tabor. Mark 90. 123, 184 
Tache. Katie 51, 57. 145 
Tachc. Oscar 90. 123, 170. 
171.203 

Taggart. David 70. 145. 183. 
198 

Taggart. Kelly 82. 122. 166. 
167 

Tansky. Autumn 57. 138. 
141. 142. 160 
Tanton. Richard 122 
Taylor. Alhert 4 1 
Taylor, Amber 124 
Taylor. Brandy 57 
Taylor. Crystal 70 
Taylor. George 70. 198 
Tavlor. Jennifer 13. 41. 144. 
223 

Taylor. Kimberly 1. 22 24. 
106. 122. 132, 133. 160. 172 
213 

Taylor. Lawrence 40 
Taylor. Michelle 57 
Taylor. Stephen 57 
Tceplc. Mr. Scon 78. 142, 
144, 145 

Teff. Mrs. Marvis 79 
Teich, Jermey 40 
Temple. Mr. James 78 
Temple, Mrs. Roberta 78 
Tetreau. Todd 70 
The Dog House 219 
ITh* Spirits Shoppe* 213 
Theis. Jason 122, 203 
Theisen. Jason 99. 122. 142 
Thibodeau. Stephanie 57, 86. 
160 

Thomas, Anthony 57, 183 
Thomas. Arwen 70. 138. 142 
Thomas. Dawn 40.82. 166. 
167, 168 



Foreign Exchange Students 

A special congratulations to the foreign exchange students — F ront Row: Principal Mr. James 
Goldsworthy; Kajsa Wikstrom, Sweden; Eva Huszar. Hungary; Asst. Principal Mr. Richard 
Chapman; NHS Pres. Kelly McCabe. Back Row: Ravia Monteiro, Brazil: Nolwenn Denizot. 
France; Janine Ziemer. Germany; Lina Toro Sierra, Colombia; Lykke Pedersen. Denmark. 



Thomas. Keyshaivon 58. 172 
Thomas. Michael 123 
Thomas, Nicholas 41 
Thomas* hi. Shanta 2, 1 23 
Thompson. Cheryl 41 
Thompson. Jennifer 56. 142 
Thompson. Joshua 71 
Thompstm. Mrs. Kaiheleen 
78 

Thompson, Nathan 56 
Thompson. Ryan 123 
Thompson. Tania 41. 45. 149 
Thompson. Tonya 7 1 
Thompson. Travis 41 
ThonHon. Aaron 26. 41 
Thrash. William 71. 198 
Thrushman, Joshua 70 
Tibbie. Justin 123 
Times Herald 170 
Tingley. Elizabeth 56, 180. 

m 

Tinsley. Mrs. Amy 79. 137 
Tilchnell. Amanda 70 
Titus. Michael 57, 156 
Tjia Johnson 41. 85. 90 
Tolan. Brian 41, 138. 142 
Toles, Andrew 57. 138. 142 
Tollander. Steven 70 
Tomlin. Natalie 123 
Toodzio, Tara 123 
Topolew ski. Melissa 57. 1 39. 
142 

Ton) Sierra. Lina 1 23 
Totten, Crystal 70 
Totten. Steven 70. 183 
Townshend, Amber 57. 58 
To>\ R l s 2IK 
Tracy. Bnioke 113 
Traver, I>ana 18, 82. 83. 123. 
134, 138. 149. 160. 203 
Trembath. Stacey 70 
Tremble. Holly 57 
Trousdale. Adam 123 
Troy. David 70 
Trupe. Adam 39, 123 
TRY 216 

Tucker. Heather 22. 57 
Tugles. Tim 145 
Turek. Candice 71 
Turk. Daniel 40 
Turk. lx*sley 57. 58 
Turner. Michael 123 
Tyler. Apnl 71. 187. 188 
Tyler. Dsvid 90, 123 
Tyler. Jennifer 56, 58 


u 

Ullenburch. Carrie 56. 187, 
188 

Urban. Jerri 113 
Urban. Kim 42 
Uresti, Jason 73, 145 


V 

Valjee. Jashan 71, 130, 149 


Valjee. Kiren 20. 40. 82. 85. 


Ward. Malt 162. 163 


Willey. Chnstian 57 

133. 149. 164 


Ward. Neely 40 


Willey. Michael 5, 85. 124. 

Vanbuskirk, Terry 40 


Warden. Malt 183 


133, 138, 141. 142 

Vandcraa, Sonja 124 


Warmouth. l^andon 57, 156, 


Willey. Sarah 70. 142 

VanDeven. Amber 60. 123 


183. 192 


Williams. Craig 42 

VanLuven. Ijcsley 


Warner, Brian 70. 149 


Williams. Jessica 42. 48. 155. 

Vanlarven. Shannon 70 


Warren, Alyvsa 57 


176 

Vannest. Jeremy 123, 200. 


Waters, Amber 70, 196 


Williams. Mindy 42 

201 


Watson, Amanda 57 


Williams. Scott 124 

Vannest. Nathan 56, 163, 183 


Watson. Andrea 40 


Williams. Wendy 57. 167. 

Vansickle. Joshua 41 


Watt Brian 125 


180, 1%. 197 

Vansickle. Steven 70, 183. 


Watt. Gregory 70 


Williamson. Megan 56 

:m 


Way. Jennifer 125, 146. 147 


Williamson. Stacey 124 

Varty, Autumn 57 


Weakland, Nicole 


Willis, James 70 

Vallcr. I>anicl 70. 18.1 


Weatherhead. Jason 124 


Wilson, Mrs. Lori 194. 195 

Valter. Douglas 41 


Weaver, Jason 4 1 


Wilson, Coach Tom 78, 159 

Vaughn. Mr. George 78 


Weaver, Jemmy 


Wilson. Jason 42, 90, 184 

Verna Ryan 113, 198, 199 


Webb. Jamie 124 


Wilson. Matthew 70. 183 

Vemocke, Jeffrey 


Wedge. Heather 


Wilson, Mrs. Patricia 78 

Vertigan, Lillian 123 


Wehrwein. Melvin 41 


Wmg. Mr. Joe 78. 164. 165 

Verligan, Tanya 113 


Weintraub, Joshua 57 


Winters. Dana 124 

Vettesse, Mr. Joseph 79 


Weiss, Jaclyn 


Winward-Green, Andrew 124 

Vicencio. Guadalupe 41, 90 


Welby. James 124 


W in/. Join 70 

Vigrass, Eric 70 


Welchko. Melissa 70 


Wisson. Khristy 56. 160. 161, 

Vigrass. Michael 41. 44, 82. 


Weller. Katherine 71. 168 


180 

90. 149. 163, 174, 175. 201 


Wells, Amanda 152. 155 


Wisswell. Tammy 56 

Vincent. Andrew 57 


Wells, Kathenne 89, 124 


Witter. Randy 164 

Vincent. Chad 70. 183 


Wells. Kristin 57. 137 


Wit/kc. Unto 43, 149 

Vincent. Mark 123 


Welsh. Jessica 57 


Wojeik. Coach Tracy 155 

Vincent Tara 9, 124. 128, 


Welsh. Tara 


Wojtas, Joy 5. 82, 85, 124, 

178. 179. 195 


Wessel. Danielle 56, 155, 


133. 145. 209 

Vizdos, Rcbekah 57, 142 


223 


Wojtas. Kimberly 43, 82, 85. 

Vizdos, Stephanie 1, 11 13, 


West Eric 40. 41 


1 Mi 141. 145. 160. 172, 173 

22. 82, 124. 142. 203, 213 


West, Michael 42 


Wojtas, Mrs. Cheryl 78, 80. 

Vo, Lynne 124 


Westbnxk, Jennifer 41. 94 


83 

Vogan. Samuel 124 


Weston. Coach Jim 192 


Wojtysiak. Kristopher 57. 

Voight. Kimberly 57. 130, 


Wcslon. Titl.im 71 


163. 183. 198 

137. 1 38. 150. 154. 155 


Weston, Trevor 41, 8Z 141. 


Wolte. Jason 70 

Vonanderseck. Jonathan 57 


156. 157. 184. IKS. ]9<). m 


Wolfonl Kristin 71, 180 

Voss. Kathryn 9. 41. 45, 179, 


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Dear Students, Staff, Anyone Who Cares . . . 

Phew. 

Before a year packed with student activities, sports, and academics 
could begin, a few dedicated Spirit staff members attended a summer 
journalism workshop at Michigan State University. There, with the 
help of experienced teachers and sponsors, we developed a concept 
for the 1997 yearbook. “2 Blue" became a labor of love as we de- 
veloped new divisions for each section of the book, and worked to 
intertwine sides of life common to students. 

The “2" section was created to reflect the two sides of life that 
students experience. Inside the building, students experience a chal- 
lenging curriculum and take part in activities. Outside the building, 
students experience lives complete with responsibilities but also fun. 
In the “Blue" section we attempted to capture the spirit of the senior 
year, the athletic scene, and the surrounding and ever-supporting 
community. In this book, we have tried to focus on what makes the 
year memorable. We hope you are able to view the format of this 
book as a positive change. 


1996-’97 Spirit Staff 

Co-editors-in-chief: Katie Bugaiski and Laura Ketchum 
Business Manager: Amanda Clouse 
Student Life: Katie Bugaiski and Laura Ketchum 
People Kditor: Jenny Rogers and Sara Noet/.el 
Staff Kditor: Meredith Whipple 
Academics Editor: Jenny Rogers and Sara Noetzel 
Activities Kditor: April Armstrong 
Athletics Kditor: Aubree Carter 
Ads/Community: Amanda Clouse and Abbie Senneff 
Index: Julie Moore and Meredith Whipple 
Photo Editors: Laurie Rodriguez and Stacy Harrison 
Yearbook Coordinator: Julie Moore 
Adviser: Mrs. Peggy Devendorf 

Stall: Sara Bugaiski*, Allison Coleman, Danielle Day, 
Nolwenn Denizot*. Treasure Duenas, Sarah Hilts. April 
Horan, B.J. Kearns*, 

Lykke Pedersen, Michelle Standish*. Richard Tanton, 
Jennifer Westbrook, and Kajsa Wikstrom. 
(*Dcsignates student photographers) 


We would sincerely like to thank our staff for trying so hard and 
enduring our fits of rage at deadlines. The friendships we have cul- 
tivated here have made every LATE-NIGHT worth it. We would also 
like to thank our adviser, Mrs. Peggy Devendorf. for leaving us food 
at workshop and caring enough to stick with us throughout this crazy 
year. Though this was her first year as our adviser, her efforts to learn 
and teach encouraged us. We appreciate all of the help from the night 
custodial crew, especially Mike, for cleaning up our pizza boxes and 
wading through the mess we left in the office. We would like to 
extend our thanks to Mrs. Evonne VanderHeuvel for her advice and 
the training she provided to prepare us for our senior year as editors. 


We hope this book will be remembered as one that brought about 
good changes in future editions of Spirit. We wish Aubree and her 
staff the best of luck next year. 


'bauMi eucJ 

KoMju 

Laura Ketchum and Katie Bugaiski 



By making rounds around town. Katie Bugaiski ('97) and Laura Ketchum f 97) relieve 
the ever-present stress of their jobs as co-editors-in-chief. Together. Bugaiski and 
Ketchum worked to create “2 Blue.’* (Photos by Julie Moore) 



Huddled in comforters , Ian Renner f 98). 
Jessica Shagnea ( 99). Rachel Stevenson 
(’99), and Dave Gonzales (*98) enjoy a 
shower of confetti at a home football 
game. Football games provided social in- 
teraction and an entertaining evening. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 

As they proudly display their senior class 
tee-shirts. P.O.D. teachers Mrs. Carol 
Connell. Mr Pat Curley. Mrs. Ellen Ro- 
gers. and Mr. Fred Green show true style. 
Larz Davis (’97) designed the official 
class shirt. (Photo by Katie Bugaiska) 




Wishing students a happy holiday break, 
security guard Mr. Gene Folyer accepts a 
sweatshirt to keep him warm on cold win- 
ter mornings. Mr Folyer* s early cheerful 
greetings kept student motorists smiling. 
(Photo by Katie Bugaiski) 




Another year flies past and students — seniors 
and underclassmen — celebrate moving on in life. 
Whether going to a college or a specialty training 
school, or simply moving on as an upperclass- 
man, change was inevitable. Looking back, mem- 
ories of football games, Mardi Gras, school plays, 
proms, and graduations will bring students to- 
gether as they recall treasured times in life. “So 
many things have happened this year,’’ said He- 
lena Jach (’97). “My senior year will be remem- 
bered because of my friends and all we have done 
together.” 



— Laura K. Ketchum 



M ■ Two Pep Band members. Meggan McLain ('99) and Cecily Ogden ( j 
the true blue Husky fighting spirit. At sporting events. Pep Band studeiJ 
seemed to be having the best time of anyone there. (Photo by Katie Bugaid 


232 • Closing 









.